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Masque and Gown Smoker 
In The Union Tonight To 
Discuss Summer Plans ~ 



THE BOW 



VOL. LXXII (72nd Year) 



Former Lieutenant, Bowdoin 
Graduate Will Be Major 

The war has struck Bowdoin once again. Professor Boyd 
W. Bartlett has Ijeen called to assume a post as instructor at 
the United States Military Academy. Professor Bartlett, a for- 
mer first lieutenant in the Corps of Engineers and a World 
War veteran, has been ordered to report at West Point, where 
he will have the rank of major, on the first of June. There, 
Bartlett expects to continue teaching physics as he has here at 
Bowdoin since 1927. 




ORIENT 



r ' 

Big White Opens Def enseW^ ■ 
Of State Championship 
Against Colby Saturday 



BRUNSWICK, MAINE, WEDWSDAY, APRIL 15, 1942 



NO. 1 



Les H ite's Cotton Cl ub Band Wil l Play At Gym Dance 

Professor Bartlett Will Leave Bowdoin To Teach At West Point 



A graduate from Bowdoin in 
1917, Bartlett then attended the 
Military Academy from which he 
received a Bachelor of Science de- 
gree in 1919. Following three 
years of service with the En- 
gineers, he worked in the Office 
of the Chief Engineer for a year. 
In 1921, Bartlett received a de- 
gree in Civil Engineering from the 
Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology, and in 1927, he received a 
Master of Arts degree in Physics 
At Columbia. During the period 
from 1922 until 1927, when he 
came to Bowdoin as an assistant 
professor, Bartlett was a physicist 
in the Bell Telephone Labora- 
tories. Two years before receiv- 
ing a Ph.D. from • Columbia in 
1933, he became a professor of 
physics here at Bowdoin. Bart- 
lett also studied at Munich in 1934 
and 1933. 



While at Bowdoin as an under- 
graduate, Bartlett *as a varsity 
football player as well as an ac- 
tive participant in class sports. 
At Bowdoin, Professor Bartlett 
was a member of Delta Kappa Ep* 
silon, and in his senior year he 
was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. 

During this past winter, Bart- 
lett has been carrying one of the 
heaviest schedules: three sections 
in Physics 1, 2, two advanced 
courses in physics, and the ground 
school of the pilot training course. 
He has been the coordinator of the 
CAA pilot training course ever 
since its introduction here. 

When Bartlett leaves in. the 
spring, Brunswick will lose one of 
its more active defense workers. 
He is the Chairman of the Bruns- 
wick Relief Committee. It is ex- 
pected that the College will give 
Professor Bartlett a leave of ab- 
sence. 




Williams Probable Pitcher 
In First Series Encounter 

By Hal Curtis 

Next Saturday aftemoorj at Waterville, the Bowdoin 
pastimers will begin their defease of the State Baseball Crown 
when they meet Colby for the first game of the year. 



Although the team was hard hit 
by the recent warnings in the loss 
of Brad Hunter, a veteran pitcher,' 
Coach Linn Wells will field an ex- 
perienced nine. Either Ben Pierce 
or Sid Chason will be in the third 
base position which was left open 
by the graduation of Hank Bon- 
zagni. The other open place, sec- 
ond base, has been taken over by 
Dick Johnstone. Johnny Williams 



Names Of New Proctors 
Announced By Nixon 



They are as follows: William 
will probably be Well's'choice for A - B «** , e r . George E. Alt man, 



RICHARD F. GARDNER '42, who 
has been awarded the Amherst 
Fellowship for graduate study 
at Harvard. 



Individual, Cosmopolitan 
D.U.'s Swing Machetes 



ftyftckllornberger ****** 

D stands for Delta, U for Upsilon, just to be trite and to 

quiet any rumors that D stands for D — mned and U for Un- 
fortunates. Delta Upsilon has been around Bowdoin for quite 
a considerable number of years now, having been established 
in 1857. If anyone is interested in statistics, that makes it the 
sixth oldest fraternity on campus; also the sixth newest. 



The D,U's don't have any new 
house or old goats to talk about, 
but they have enough interesting 
personages in their clan to pro- 
vide material for enough inches to 
keep the editor happy. In the 
freshman delegation, for example, 
there is a character known as 
Steveson who, when not writing 
short stores or articles for the 
Orient, is proprietor of Hyde Hall's 
Make Believe Ball Room, where 
at any time of the night or day 
a small group of swing addicts 
may be found listening to records 
of various kinds of music and 
doubtful music. To become a 
member of this group, one must 
be able to cut a tin can in half 
with Lou Villeneube's machete. 
Lou, also a DU freshman, is a 



master with the weapon and is 
currently being paid by Hirohito 
not to invade Bataan. 

Coming back from the Easter 
vacation, we happened to be sit- 
ting on the Boston and Maine 
statecoach — Boston to Brunswick 
in twelve hours or bust — near a 
group of DU's. Two of them were 
stationed in a seat directly be- 
hind two Colby girls and were 
diligently trying to impress their 
charms upon the maidens from up- 
country. One fellow was doing all 
right, considering the rather tough 
resistence, but the other, much to 
everyone's apparent amazement, 
seemed to be bogging down. 
Someone hinted that this was be- 
cause their was no money involved 
[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



Richard Gardner 
Wins Fellowship 



Dean Nixon announced today 
that Richard F. Gardner of Au- 
burn, one bf "the highest ranking 
seniors at Bowdoin, has been 
awarded the Amherst Memorial 
Fellowship for graduate study at 
Harvard. He is the third Bowdoin 
man to receive the fellowship since 
Williams, Wesleyan, and Bowdoin 
became eligible for this honor in, 
1938. 

■Gardner, a graduate of Edward 
UMJg^High Scjtwl^Auburn, is the 
son of the Superintendent of 
Schools George R. Gardner of that 
city. He came to Bowdoin on a 
State of Maine scholarship for 
which he competed with scores of 
high school students throughout 
the State. At Bowdoin he was 
elected to Phi Beta Kappa as a jun- 
ior. He is a member of the Beta 
Theta Pi Fraternity.; 

Previous Bowdoin winners of the 
Amherst Memorial Fellowship 
were: George A. Dunbar '39, of 
Watertown, Mass., and Luther D. 
Scales '40, Auburn. 

The Amherst Memorial Fund of 
$100,000 was set up in 1920 through 
an anonymous gift and was made 
available to Amherst men planning 
to do graduate work. In 1938 Am- 
herst College made provisions for 
men from Wesleyan, Williams, and 
Bowdoin to become eligible for the 
fellowship on a competitive basis. 



a starting pitcher. 

Both Pierce and Chason can hit 

and throw well so it is a toss-up 

to see who will start. Johnstone, 

jan outstanding man up from last 

I year's Jayvees, shines defensively. 

The rest of the team is made 

up of veterans from last season's 

winning team. Jimmy Dolan will 

be at short and Will Small at first 
I to fill .out a fast infield. Last 
'year's outfield of Bob Bell, Jim 
.Dyer, and Brad Briggs, is intact. 

They were the class of the state Dean Paul Nlxon absented him- 

series in 1941 and they should be ^ lf trom the college last week 



this season. They all hit over 
three twenty last year and they 
are all good defensively. The team 
will be captained by Ed Coombs, 
last year's All-Maine catcher. 
• The loss of Hunter leaves the 
Polar Bears with a weakness in 
the pitching department. Williams, 
the most experienced, will be aid- 
ed by two sophomores, Bill Mudge 
and Johnny Woodcock. Wood- 
cock, the only southpaw on the 
squad, had trouble with' control 



Monday afternoon the names 
of those students who have been 
selected as proctors for next 
year were released to an Orient 
reporter. 



Richard W. Hyde, James D. 
Dolan, George W. Hatchings, 
Alan L. Gammon George E. 
Brickates, Joseph S. Cronln, 
Frederick H. Bubier, and Rob- 
ert L. Edwards. 



Nixon Present At 
Alumni Meeting 



in order to attend a meeting of 
the Bowdoin College Alumni As- 
sociation in Washington, D. C. The 
meeting was held at the St. Al- 
bans School where Hubert Shaw, 
the president of the Washington 
Club, teaches. About forty men 
were present including Senator 
Burton of Ohio. About fifteen of 
the Bowdoin group were in uni- 
form including Colonel Fogg who 
until recently was commander at 
the Portland forts. The Dean ad- 




LES HITE, Hollywood Cotton 
Club sensation, whose orchestra 
will be featured at the Ivy Gym 
Dance, April 24. 



Sepia Sensation Features 
Many Versatile Artists 

The Ivy Day dance committee announced yesterday that 
Les Hite, foremost sepia attraction from the West Coast, has 
been engaged to provide music for the Ivy Gym dance, Friday 
night, April 24. This band, which is making its first eastern 
tour in fifteen years, has been greatly acclaimed by thousands 
everywhere as among the top band sensations of the present 
day. 



Dolan President 
Of New Council 



indoors, biir^side *e*h*s irene* ff 6 **"* *** gathering, and Roger 



that out. According to Wells, 
Woodcock, if he continues to im- 
prove, will be another John Man- 
[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



PROF. SNOW WILL 
READ POETIC WORKS 



Masque And Gown Will 
Give Smoker In Union 



Glee Club's Town Hall 
Debut Praised By James 

By Philip Hoffman 

From all sides came proof of the success of the Bowdoin 
Glee Club's New York Town Hall concert given March 30. 
Over 1000 were in the audience including most of the New 
York alumni and many subfreshmen. The manager of the 
Town Hall stated that it was the largest college glee club debut 
audience on record. 



Philip James, composer of "Gen- 
eral William Booth Enters into 
Heaven," which was the highlight 
of the program, was present and 
wrote Professor Frederic Tiliotson 
giving his opinion of the Glee 
Club's performance. The text of the 
letter follows: "In the always un- 
satisfactory meeting of the green 
room after a concert, I fear the 
other evening after your Town Hall 
Concert that 1 did not adequately 
express to you my gratitude and 
enthusiasm for your Bowdoin Col- 
lege Glee Club's rendition of my 
•General William Booth Enters into 
Heaven.' 

"First of all, the interpretation 
was beyond that of the many per- 
formances by other clubs which I 
have heard to date. The club rose 
gallantly to the occasion, and in 
consequence I witnessed a per- 
formance that was quite thrilling 
and most impressive. Please give 
my thanks to the boys for doing so 
well and added thanks to the sup- 
porting instrumentalists especially 
the pianists. 

"Again with many thanks and 



appreciation, I am 

Cordially yours, 
(signed) Philip James 
Chairman dept. of Music, 
New York University." 

Expressing his gratification for 
having had the privilege of leading 
the club to the climatic concert in 
his graduation year, John E. Wil- 
liams, Jr. '42, president of the Glee 
Club said: "Every one who has 
written or spoken to me about the 
concert, among whom were many 
who can be considered authorities, 
has said that it was the best glee 
club performance they had ever 
heard. 

"Perhaps the most praise should 
go to Professor Tiliotson for his 
foresight and planning in prepar- 
ing us for the occasion. 

"I should like to thank the boys 
for their wholehearted support and 
the alumni for backing us so 
strongly." 

On Sunday, March. 29, the Glee 
Club made recordings as its entry 
in Fred Waring's national glee club 
■ £ Continued on Page 3 ] 



Plans for Masque and Gown ac- 
tivities for the summer session will 
be outlined at a smoker tonight in 
the Moulton Union Lounge at 7.30 
p.m. All men interested in doing 
dramatic work during the summer 
here should attend this smoker, 
whether a member of the Masque 
and Gown or not. 

The meeting will be very short, 
and should end by eight o'clock. 
Any man who is unable to attend 
this meeting, but is interested in it, 
should get in touch with Professor 
Quinby or a member of the exec- 
utive committee immediately, as 
the summer program depends 
much upon the number of students 
who are willing to devote the nec- 
essary time to the work, according 
to Professor Quinby. 

Several full-length student writ- 
ten plays have been submitted for 
trial. Charles Mergendahl '41, 
whose play, "Me and Harry," was 
recenUy produced in New York 
City, is interested in having a new 
play tried out here during the sum- 
mer if it can be given adequate 
production. 



Meddiebempsters On 
"Bowdoin On The Air" 



The College Meddiebempsters 
will be the feature on tomorrow's 
"Bowdoin on the Air" program, to 
be broadcast over Station WGAN, 
Portland, at 8.15 p. m. 

The following week, which is 
that of Ivy Houseparties, the pro- 
gram committee plans to have 
either Doctor Gross talk about the 
Kent Island Bird Station, or pre- 
sent a skit depicting a typical Ivy 
Houseparty. 

The committee also plans to 
[ Continued on Page 2 ] 



"The Milky Way" Will Be 
Presented Arena Style 



"The Milky Way" will be pre- 
sented arena style in the cage at 
5 p. m. on Friday, April 24, for 
Ivy Houseparties. The change in 
the hour has been necessary in 
order to allow the Ivy Day guests 
to see the Ivy exercises at 1.30 
and the baseball game at 2.30, be- 
fore the play. 

Tickets will be, as usual, on sale 
at the door. Reserved seat tickets, 
which will entitle the holder to a 
seat close to the acting arena, will 
cost seventy-five cents. Other 
tickets will be at fifty cents for 
non-reserved seats, which will not 
be quite as close to the acting 
area as the reserved seats. Stu- 
dents will be admitted to the non- 
reserved seats upon presentation 
of their Blanket Tax ticket, or to 
[ Continued on Page 2 ] 



Hawthorne who was with Byrd in 
the Antarctic showed colored 
slides of the expedition. 

While in Washington, the Dean 
took in part of the Truman Com- 
mittee Investigation of the synthe- 
tic rubber problem, where Senator 
Burton and Senator Brewster 
(Maine), both members of the 
committee, were cross examining 
Jesse Jones and representatives of 
the Standard Oil Company of New 
Jersey. 

Returning to New York, Dean 
Nixon attended a meeting of the 
College Entrance Board, where 
changes in the forthcoming exams 
were discussed. In New Haven 
the Dean was present at a meet- 
ing of college and naval represent- 
atives where the V-l was the 

re- 
sults of this conference will soon 
be made known to the college as 
a whole. In Boston he attended a 
meeting of college deans, and aft- 
er speaking at the Governor Dum- 
mer Academy Sunday night chapel 
service, returned to Bowdoin. 



Next Friday, April 17, Profes- 
sor Wilbert Snow of Wesleyan 
College will read selections from 
his poems for the general public 
in the Moulton Union. Professor 
Snow comes to Bowdoin as part 
of a system of exchanging teach- 
ers, which has been established in 
the last few years by Bowdoin, 
Amherst, Wesleyan, Tufts, and the 

nUnn^i ° h f . New Hampshire. Topi" unde^ ^cussioht "Se 
During his brief visit, this na- ' 
tionally known poet is to lecture 
in Professor Coffin's English class- 
es and in several other courses as 
well. 

In birth, education, and spirit, 
Professor Snow is a Maine man. 
Born on Penobscot Bay, he prac- 
tically grew up in a boat, and 
,even today, his best known poems 
are about Maine fishermen. As a 
youth, he worked his way through 
Bowdoin College and graduated in 
1907. Since that time, he has 
taught all over the country. Aft- 
er completing his graduate work 
at Columbia, he taught at New 
York University, Bowdoin, Wil- 
liams. Indiana, Utah, Reed Col- 
lege, and, for a while, in Alaska. 

After the war, in which he 
fought as a member of the field 
artillery, he settled down at 
Wesleyan as a full professor, 
where he devoted much time to 
writing. His best known books 
of the past twenty years are: 
"Maine Coast," "The Inner Har- 
bor," "Down East Poems," "Se- 
lected Poems," and "Before the 
Winds." 



Lauga, Tiliotson 
Present Concert 



The first violinist of the Boston 
Symphony Orchestra, Norbert 
Lauga, will be the featured artist 
in the last of the 1941-1942 series 
of chamber music concerts to be 
given tomorrow evening in Memo- 
rial Hall at 8.15 p.m. Professor 
Frederic E T. Tiliotson will be the 
collaborating artist. 

Norbert Rene Lauga was born in 

[ Continued on Page 2 ] 



In the recent Student Council 
elections, James Dolan '43 was 
chosen President of the body for 
the coming year. He is a mem- 
ber of the Psi Upsilon Fraternity, 
and is a letter man in football, 
hockey, and baseball. George 
Hutchings '43, a member of the 
Delta Upsilon Fraternity, and also 
a member of the varsity football 
and hockey teams, was elected 
Vice-President. Other members 
from the class of 1943 who were 
elected are: George Alt man, Wil- 
liam Beckler, W. Bradford Briggs, 
Robert Edwards, Robert Morse, 

whilom mmm*m, -Jot 
worth, and Clark Young. Richard 
Johnstone and William Elliot were 
elected from the class of 1944. 

The newly-elected body will 
have a meeting some time this 
week, according to James Dolan, 
the new President. Although this 
Council will have no official ca- 
pacity until next semester, they 
are holding this meeting to dis- 
cuss plans for Freshman Rules for 
the coming year. The new Coun- 
cil intends also to form plans for 
the regulating of Freshman haz- 
ing. 



Following his graduation from Il- 
linois University in 1925, Les Hite 
embarked on a theatre tour in and 
around Los Angeles. It was on this 
tour that Hite met Frank Sebas- 
tion, owner of the famous Cotton 
Club in Hollywood, and shortly af- 
ter, Sebastion offered Hite a con- 
tract to appear with Louis Arm- 
strong and his orchestra, then 
playing at the Cotton Club. Hite 
worked with Armstrong for 48 
consecutive weeks, and when Louis 
left for New York, Les took over 
the band. It was with Hite's band 
that Armstrong made some of his 
greatest recordings: "Memories of 
You," "Body and Soul," "Confes- 
sin," and "Shine." 

For the past 18 weeks Les Hite 
has been broadcasting nightly from 
over WOR and combined Mutual 
networks from the exclusive Chat- 
terbox at Mountainside, New Jer- 
sey. During his fifteen years in 
Hollywood, Hite has been featured 
in more than 65 motion pictures, 
some of the best known of which 
are "Cavalcade," 1933 Academy 
Award Picture, "Alexander's Rag- 
time Band," "A Day at the Races," 
for which he recorded the entire 



Bowdoin Team Will Play 

Mail Bridge Tourney 



Rabbi Harburg Speaks At 
Sunday Chapel Service 



Bowdoin will be represented by a 
team of eight in the nation-wide 
Intercollegiate Bridge Tournament 
this year .which is being conducted 
entirely by mail between April 20 
and 24, 1942. National sponsor for 
the tournament is the Intercollegi- 
ate Bridge Tournament Committee 
of New York, while the local "game 
captain" in charge of play will be 
Donovan Lancaster, manager of 
the Union. 

First prize this year will be a 
check for $100 made out to the 
American Red Cross, which the 
winning team will have the honor 
of presenting to its local chapter. 
Small individual cups will also be 
awarded, however, as well as the 
permanent Intercollegiate Chal- 
lenge Cup, which will go to the 
winning pair. The challenge cup 
was wen by Harvard in 1941 and 
by Radcliffe in 1940. 

All colleges will play the same 
hands in the tournament, with 



score, and "Dark Rapture." This 
coming Saturday night Les is 
scheduled to play at flicker's in 
Portland. Among his current top- 
flight recordings for Bluebird are 
"The World is Waiting for the Sun- 
rise," "Board Meetin", T Bone 

Blues," and "It Must Have Been a 
Dream," the band's theme. 

Heralded by many as the most 
versatile musical and entertaining 
organization today, Hite's orches- 
tra features a large number of sen- 
sational stars: the Woodman 
Brothers, versatile blues singers; 
Frank Pasley and his electric gui- 
tar; Benny Booker, bass violinist 
extraordinary; Oscar Bradley, the 
world's fastest drummer; Bob 
Love, song stylist; Floyd Turnhrfm, 
brilliant saxophonist; Walter Wil- 
liams, hot trumpeter; and Britt 
Woodman, stellar trombonist. 

The personality of the band is 
one of its outstanding features, 
according to a recent review in 
"Swing Magazine." "Stealthily his 
music creeps up about you. Your 
semi-conscious critical mind at 
first aware of the rhythm, of the 
arrangement, of the melody. Half- 
heartedly you try to ward it off. 
You struggle slightly. But then 
helplessly you shrug back your 
shoulders, chuckle a bit to yourself 
and give up. Completely drugged 
you lean back anH listen ^nrlrlmAr 
you tap your feet. Yes sir, it sure is 
SOLID. Your body goes out to 
meet the beat — you clap your 
hands and they become a fifth 
member of the rhythm section. 
Then Les smiles and that does it 
—You're a gonner— and for the 
rest of the night you're the extra 
man in that band." 



The guest speaker at chapel on 
Sunday, April 12, was Rabbi Israel 
Harburg of Lynn, Massachusetts. 

In his address. Rabbi Harburg 
brought out two important ideas: 
that the victory is on the side of 
an ideal, and that wars are pre- 
cipitated by a few politicians, and j scores sent in to the New York 
not by the peoples of a nation as | Committee for scoring and nation- 
a whole. j al ranking. Scoring is done by the 

During the course of his ad- , "par" system of bridge competi- 
dress, the speaker outlined briefly , tion, so that a pair's ranking will 
the philosophy of the people of be unaffected by the bidding or 
the Axis nations which are at war ! play of its opponents. The tour-« 
with the United Nations. He also | nament is conducted as part of the 
gave a complete analysis of the j program of the Moulton Union 
Japanese, pointing out the fact ' Student Faculty Board. 



Sills Discusses 
Summer Sessions 



On April 2 President Kenneth C. 
M. Sills spoke over WGAN in a 
program of the "Bowdoin On The 
Air" series. His talk was not only 
purely of educational value, but 
also gave a great deal of interest- 
ing information about the new 
Bowdoin summer session. 

The President's talk was inform- 
al and was really a heart-to-heart 
discussion with potential Bowdoin 
undergraduates and their families. 
He stated that because of the war 
certain college conditions must 
change, but that these changes 
which shorten the total time spent 
in college have several advantages 
to compensate for the extra work. 

He said, "The Government of the 
United States has both officially 
and informally expressed its desire 



that, unlike the Germans or the j Comprising the Bowdoin team in 1 that our college should continue to 



Italians, they have contributed j the tournament are the following 
nothing to world culture, that they 1 undergraduates: John C. Abbott 
are a trite people. Nations can j '43, John A. Tuttle '43, Stevens L. 
best be judged by their literature, Frost '42, W. Martin Roberts '43, 
he said. ; Charles E. Goodale '43, Lacey B. 

The chapel choir sang the Can- \ Smith '44, Daniel T. Drummond, 
tate Dominom, a selection which j Jr., '42, C. Stetson Mick '45, John 
has so well been rendered by them R. Banks '42, and Ralph C. Hay- 
before, wood, Jr. '43. 



American Hot Jazz To Be Presented Tonight As 
Simpson Concerts Leave The Strictly Orthodox 



By R. Findlay Stevenson After the concert is over, there I U p from New York or Boston to 

Another and, regardless of per- wil1 lDe a period of questions and ! give concerts in Memorial Hall 



sonal opinions, very vital field of 
the American Experience will be 
opened to the Bowdoin student 
body at a concert of American Jazz 
Music to be held in the Moulton 
Union, Wednesday evening, from 
8.15 to 9.15. 

The program, which has been ar- 
ranged by Bob Dysinger '44, L. B. 
Johnson '43, Bill Beckler '43, Jim 
Early "45, and "Doc" Johnson *45, 
is not intended to cover the entire I others whom, 
field of jazz, or any specific part of v 
it, nor does the program propose to 
present the twelve best sides of 
jazz. What is intended is to play a 
dozen or so records by some men 
who illustrate the true spirit of 
American jazz. Undoubtedly, some 
of the sides will sound old and a 
bit rough in spots, but the listener 
is guaranteed plenty of that spon- 
taneity, originality, artistry, and 
feeling which is jazz. 



requests during which the board of 
experts will attempt to answer all 
queries and to spin platters by 
groups and soloists in which the 
students are most interested. In 
this way, the great mass of the stu- 
dent body will be enabled to hear 
the beautiful solo improvisations of 
such men as Beiderbecke, Tesche- 
macher, Joe Oliver, Teagarden, 
Hines, Hodges, Bigard, Tizol, and 
otherwise, they 



If this concert is a success, the 
Bowdoin Jazz Group intends to 
continue them so that eventually 
they can present examples of all 
types and schools of American 
Jazz, from the slow relaxed blues 
of New Orleans to the driving en- 
sembles of Chicago jazz, including 
all the variations on both schools 
of jazz. It is hoped also to obtain 
the College's sanction in the near 
future to bring small jazz groups 



give our students as'much of a col- 
lege education as is feasible before 
the young men are called into na- 
tional service, and the colleges are 
revising their courses so that many 
may qualify for the degree about 
the time that they become twenty 
years of age." 

President Sills went on to discuss 
the governmental requests and also 
to explain in full the mechanics of 
the entire .shortened course, end- 
ing with tfce statement that he 
himself recommended that "those 
parents who are thinking of help- 
ing their children to get a college 
education think most seriously of 
enrolling them for summer ses- 
sions even at a sacrifice." 



There will be no Miller nor 
Spivak nor Alvino Rey at the Wed- 
nesday concert, for you can keep 

them. Ellington, and Crosby, and Q r ^A na f Mn Vnnahar* 
Louis, and Muggsy, and Bix belong 1 UlaUUdUUIl OlJCdriCl 3 
to us, and we will keep ^em I O^J . i.^1 I__i. Wg^U 
though you can have some, too, if ikJCICVtvU LiOot TTCCIV 

you like, and we hope you will. 

It will be interesting to watch . Last week profe,^ Va n Cleve. 
the reaction of the college admmis- ; cnairman of the committee on com- 
tration on the question of concert j menC ement parts, announced the 
and jam sessions. Harvard is sen- . names of ihe four speakers and the 
ously considering the addition of a, two annates for the graduation 
course in Jazz Music— and after all | of the pi^ of 1942 Among the 



that is as it should be, for rough as 
it may be to a Symphony or Miller 
trained ear, jazz is a musical form, 
an artistry 'all its own, and it is 
part of an education to learn how 
to understand this new form. Some 
authorities consider this the foun- 
dation for a new, great musical 
form of the future. But above all, 
Jazz is American. It is our very 
own — our only music. 



speakers is John Baxter, Jr., a 
member of the Delta Kappa Epsi- 
lon fraternity, the varsity golf 
team ad the ski team. Baxter is a 
Government major. 

Frederick G. Fisher, also a mem- 
ber of the Delta Kappa Epsilon 
fraternity, and a major in Euro- 
pean History, was selected. 
[ Continued on Page 2 } 



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THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



The Bowdoin Orient 



Maine 




EfttahlUhfd 1871 



Kdltor-tn-Chier Joseph S. Cronln '4S 

AtaoeJate Edtlors Robert L. Edward* •*» 

Robert S. Burton '43 

Managing Editors Ifcmjrtan C atm s tbn el '44 

George W. C raltfe, Jr., '44 

James R. Hijtrins '44 

Donald A. Seam '44 

bowdoin publishing company 

RualneM .Manager William H. Martin '43 

Circulation Manager Richard L. Saville '44 

Advertising Manager* Ricbard G. Warren '44 

Ro»» E. WUbams '44 

fabiUhcd WfdlMxdayiT durTtiK the Collate Tear by the Studont x 
•f Bowduin Coil<KC AddresM new* r«>ininunie«tion* to the Editor 
mat M>bacri|ition rommunicationK to trm HuvineH* Mamxvr of 
the Bowdoin I'ublixhinu ComjMny at the Orient Office. Sub- 
aeriptlonii. |2.0<i per >ear in adNranee ; with Alumnus, X3.M. 
Kntered an «nmd claim matter at the pnat office at BruafcwUk. 
Mine. 

.Managing Editor of this Issue James R. Hi gg i a a 
VoL LXX1I Mrdnr.An. April 1ft, IM2 No. 1 

MUmmip FC- »<TK)«»1 W»li, ll l l ll l •» 

National AuSrertisini Service, Inc. 

ijaltttt PmMthm Htprtttntmtive 
420 Madison Ave Niw v<m* N. Y. 
•BMaaa • aaaraa • I" man • f -a raaa cuc a 

THE SCHOLARSHIP 'BI^CKOUT ' 

More than forty per cent of the Bow- 
doin student body is failing scholastically, 
according to information revealed at the 
recent mid-semester review of classes. 
Over 80 students received major warn- 
ings significant of failure in two or more 
courses, and over 160 students were 
warned because of failure in one of their 
courses. More than 240 warnings were 
issued last week, casting a shadow over . 
the coming of spring. 

This is a new number record of warn- 
ings. Almost half of the college is "flunk- 
ing," to put it bluntly. The administra- 
tive officials of the faculty regard this 
DISGRACEFUL situation as one of the 
most threatening problems that Bowdoin 
has ever faced. 

The time has come to look the situa- 
tion straight in the eye and to face real- 
ities. 

Bowdoirfs high scholastic standard is 
in very real danger of crumbling. Of 
necessity, that standard has had to be re- 
laxed somewhat for the duration. Like 
all colleges, Bowdoin has been very con- 
siderate in trying- 16 •m_ke : it easier for 
students to concentrate on their studies 
during these upsetting times. President 
Sills, in leading a wise policy, has realized 
that the tempo of the times has had its 
depressing effect on students everywhere. 
Allowances have been made for that 
here. 

But still the undergraduate grades con- 
tinue in their downward spiral. Why? • 
Part of the blame can be laid to the war- 
but is that the only reason? Is it? Can it 
be when forty per cent of the college is 
tottering on the brink of scholastic col- 
lapse? 

We feel that there is at least one other 
contributing cause and we feel now, af- 
ter watching more than a year of the pol- 
icy of relaxation that we should speak. 

There are too many undergraduates 
who are not putting enough work into 
their studying; there are too many who 
are loafing; too many intelligent young 
men who are becoming collegiate "dead- 
heads" and "scholastic liabilities"; too 
many who, like some leaders of industry 
and labor today are seeking to take ad- 
vantage of the war emergency, and are 
making use of the relaxed standards of 
the emergency to "soldier" their way 
through college; too many who have been 
deferred from the draft so that tfiey 
might study on "borrowed time," yet 
they are not applying themselves serious- 
ly, they are letting good Bowdoin men 
who have been called from school into 
the service, fight the battle for them. 

This is one cause for the scholastic 
"blackout." At least forty per cent or 
240 of the undergraduates may disagree 
with this editorial sentiment. They can- 
not agree; but they are not in a position 
to talk today. 

Our scholarship here has received a 
severe blow. Scholastically, Bowdoin is 
on its knees. If we do not face realities 
in this problem, Bowdoin will be flat on 
its back. 

n Could it be that the college officials 
must again place the undergraduates 
grades above sea level by showing that 
continual failure by students wit] mean 
dismissals from college — by showing this 



with action — With dismissals — not in 
every case, no, but in many cases where 
there is evidence of continual unwilling- 
ness of some students to apply them- 
selves. 

The curriculum has been accelerated in 
keeping with the trend of the day, stu- 
dents are taking more courses but they 
are not increasing the work they do in 
proportion to the acceleration of the cur- 
riculum of the college. 

There are some students who have 
kept up their grades and even increased 
them. There are others who are trying 
hard. All these deserve credit and en- 
couragement. But there are too many 
who are not trying hard enough, there 
are too many who are taking it easy. 

This IS a contributing cause. Let us 
not be blind to the reality. 
7VT 1942 

Next week for- the first time in 25 
years the shadows of America at war 
will cloud a Bowdoin Ivy celebration. 
There will be many Bowdoin men, now 
in serivce, who ordinarily would be cele- 
brating Ivy here next week. To them, 
each and every one of them, we now pay 
tribute. 

Ivy houseparty expenses by fraternity 
houses this year should be kept at a min- 
imum. The college has advised against 
excessive expenditures for house bands. 
"Vic" dances are in order for the Satur- 
day night of Ivy week; any expenditure 
for a house band is highly out of place 
this year. 
BOWDOrH MUST DECIDE 

Bowdoin must soon take its stand on 
the issue of freshman eligibility. Some 
time ago we stated that freshmen should 
not be made eligible for varsity athletic 
competition until they have first given 
evidence of their scholastic ability. 

Many New England colleges have re- 
cently decided to make freshmen eligible 
for varsity intercollegiate competition 
immediately upon entrance to college. 
This means that freshmen entering next 
fall could play varsity football. 

Included among the colleges which 
have taken this stand are Harvard, Wes- 
leyan, Dartmouth, Bates, Colby and 
others. The University of Maine has re- 
fused to alter the status quo. A few col- 
leges have not yet made their decisions. 
The Maine state series will find Colby 
and Bates playing freshman and Maine 
continuing as before. 

Bowdoin has held the sentiment 
which we expressed — that if necessary 
freshmen should be made eligible to play 
the second semester before being declared 
eligible immediately upon entry into col- 
lege. This latter course seems like a self- 
ish attempt to take advantage of the war 
situation. Bowdoin should now stick to 
its guns. Freshmen entering in June, 
showing their scholastic ability during 
the summer session, might well play 
football in September. But no freshmen 
should be allowed to enter college and 
play varsity athletics without any atten- 
tion being paid to his scholastic abilities 
or inabilities. 

We feel that Harvard and some other 
institutions declared freshmen eligible 
mainly to save money. Whether or not 
Bates and Colby did it for this reason or 
for some other reasons or whether or not 
they were short of men, we don't know. 
They don't make themselves clear on this 
point. 

But the whole idea of allowing fresh- 
men to enter any college and immediately 
proceed to play varsity athletics smells 
of subsidization. It might well be that an 
"open shipyard" policy under which 
tramp athletes and ringers would become 
more prevalent than they already are 
throughout the country. 

The shortage of men in colleges is not 
that acute. It looks as though Bates and 
Colby merely followed the parade of 
those who could not see that the wise 
thing to do would be first declare fresh- 
men eligible for second semester compe- 
tition or after a summer semester. 

Like other colleges who are now on the 
same shaky bandwagon, Bates and Colby 
will have to stand the scrutiny of public 
opinion as a result of their unwarranted 
actions which tend to spoil the state se- 
ries. And they don't stand up too well 
before our eyes. 



SUN RISES. 



Bowdoin On Air 

[ Continucdtfrom Page i } 



By George W. Craigle j ,___ a --^--4,- m the near f^u-. 

Perhaps it would be wise if this; which will introduce some College 
column had a fatherly talk with! musical talent. 
the freshmen about Ivy. which they ' __ 

have never attended before. Let us i Pr o * e *s° r ***** p T - Coffin 
set forth a schedule, which Willi™ the M 5 ch 9 Program, read a 
show the neophyte the correct pro- selection of poems from his most 
cedar* to be followed. It is sug-i"***} ™f** -There Will Be 
gested that each freshman cut out i Bread And Love - 
this Handy Guide, and paste it in; On the program for March 26, 
his room for quick reference. !men from various sections of the 

» - r farmed t force were interviewed. 

Two weeks before: You write j Among' them were Alfred Gregory 

j'43, a deferred sriectee; Richard 

Adams '42, in V-7; Peary Staf- 

jford '42, who has taken the CAA 



COMMUNICATION 



,»» 



'MUky Way 

[ Cont«>«*«4* .'»•» Page 1 J 



course; and Charles Ireland, Jr. 
'42, who has joined the Marines. 



your girl, asking her to come to 

hoosepartles. She writes back, 

saying she'd love to, but she's 

not sure sne can get away, but 

she'll let you know in plenty of 

time — the day before Ivy begins. 

One week before: You write that 

girl your roommate had up at 

Christmas. You tear open the 

reply, and read: "Sorry. Can't 

make it. There's a must-see at , 

the Bijou." Also chosen was Charles T. Ire- 

» - r land, Jr., a member of the Theta 

Four days before: Fellows in the Delta Chi fraternity, the Classical 

house start coming around and club, and the tennis team. He is 

saying, "We know just the date for! majoring in History. 

you. She's a wonderful girl, andi Robert H. Lunt, a member of 



Graduation Speakers 

[ Continued from Page 1 ] 



she'd love to come." Overwhelmed 
by this generosity, you 
"What's the matter with her?" 
I - r 
The night before: Desperate, 
you ascend to your room, where 
you And a letter on your desk. 
It has been misplaced somehow 
in the D quizzes. It came today, 
and is from your girl, true to her 
promise. It says, "I can come. 
Meet me at the station." You 
forgive her all, even the fact that 
you don't know what train to 
meet. 

s - r 
Friday. 8:30: Ycu cut chapel. 



the Zeta Psi fraternity, the Clas- 
ask, I sical Club, and Secretary of the 
Political Forum was also elected. 

Eecause of the fact that some of 
the speakers may be drafted be- 
fore graduation, which is to be on 
Memorial Day, two alternates, in- 
stead of the usual one, have been 
selected this year. Donald Keaven- 
ey. a member of the Sigma Nu fra- 
ternity, Ibis, and the Political 
Forum was elected first Alternate. 
He is majoring in Economics-Soci- 
ology. Robert B. Hill, a member of 
the Psi Upsilon fraternity, and 
manager of the swimming team 
r| was chosein as second alternate. 

every train. You are dressed up. \ He » ma J° rin K in European His- 

wearing a tie. Noon: She arrives. tory - 

She has a very heavy valise, as you i 

discover walking up from the sta- 



tion. You jokingly ask her what's 
in it, and she says, "Books." She in- 
tends to study in her spare mo- 
ments. You laugh condescendingly. 
— that's all she knows! 

s - r 
Afternoon: You show her the 
house, including your new col- 
lection of records, Basie, Good- 
man, and Dwight Fiske, She asks 
"Haven't yon 'Moonlight Cock- 
tail' by Glenn .Miller?" 5:30: 
She goes upstairs to dress. The 
banquet is at 8:30, and she hasn't 
much time. You stick around. 
8:00: M.-.!f an hour to dress, so 
you leave. 

s - r 

8:20: You take a cold shower 

(the fellows have drained the hot, 

having a steam bath), and dress. 

8:45: You arrive during the salad 

course, and your girl < looking very 

nice) is sitting with a stag. But he 

is nice about it. He lets you sj< 

across the table and talk to her.,? 

s - r 

10:00: The dance begins. 

You're on your own. Further 

than this, the ORIENT deems it 

unwise to go on. Follow this 

guide carefully, and by all means, 

have a good time! 



Chamber Mask 

[ Continued from Page 1 ] 



Aix-les-Bains, France in £905, the 
i scion of a musical family. Early 
I showing musical aptitude, he first 
i studied under M. Chedecol of the 
Paris Opera. He later was graduat- 
ed from the Paris Conservatory. 

In 1928 Mr. Lauga joined the 
Boston Symphony with which he 
has been associated ever since. He 
has come to Bowdoin previously to 
play. 

Tomorrow evening's selections 
are as follows: 
Sonata Op. 24 in F Beethoven 

Allegro 

Adagio molto espressivo 

Scherzo: Allegro molto 

Rondo: Allegro ma non troppo 
Sonatina Op. 137 No. 2 in A minor 

Schubert 

Allegro moderato 

Andante 

Menuette: Allegro 

Allegro 
Sonata Op. 59 (en ut) 

Modere 

Anime 

Tres lent 

Tres fast 



To the Editor of the ORIENT: 

I am enclosing herewith clipping 
from the Exonian in regard to Dr. 
Paul Everett who graduated from 
Bowdoin sometime around 1930. It 
seemed to me that this well de- 
serves space in the Orient. 
Yours very truly, 
(Signed) LUTHER DANA. 
"We now wish to make a formal 
statement in behalf of the entire 
student body which will express 
the good wishes which attend the 
departure of one of Exeter's most 
beloved teachers, Dr. Paul Everett 
of the French Department, who 
will today be inducted into the 
United States Army. 

"Since he came here in 1935 Dr. 
Everett has been an understanding 
host to the respect and admiration 
of all Exonians who have been priv- 
ileged to come in contact with him. 
He is the best sort of teacher, not 
maintaining a rigid discipline in his 
classes, but inspiring an enthusias- 
tic ardor for learning which forms 
its own discipline. 

"It could be easy to be selfish 
about Dr. Everett's induction, to 
argue fhat brilliant, keen minds 
should be excused from military 
training. Dr. Everett's own feeling 
on this issue answers the question. 
This is an American army, symbol 
of the concerted, unanimous action 
of a democratic people. And it is 
gratifying to know that Ph.D.'s will 
serve gladly side by side with ditch 
diggers. 

"With Dr. Everett go the affec- 
tion and very best wishes of Ex- 
eter." 



folding seats, partly in bleachers, 

and the rest on the board track. 

The play is to be presented 

arena style primarily because it 

was first played at army posts and 

camps where no adequate stage 

j facilities were available. In addi- 

be seated tion^ "The Milky Way" adapts it- 



the reserved seats for an addition 
al twenty-five cents. 

The audience will 
partly on the floor of the cage on self to this type of presentation 

more readily than most plays. 



On A/ert... 

the Task force of the 

^^^ * 

Telephone army! 

wherever the call, a mechanized army of 
more than 27,000 Bell telephone trucks 
stands ready. Each has a skilled crew . . . 
armed with hand tool* and power equip- 
ment designed especially for the job to be 
done. They are ready and efficient and can 
be mobilized anywhere, anytime. 

This is just one way the Bell System is* 

prepared to keep lines open and ready for 

war-tune service — no matter when 

or where the test may come. 



d'Indy 



COMMUNICATION 

To the Editor of the Orient: 

I read with interest the article 
in your issue of March 25, 1942, en- 
titled "Orient Reported Much Im- 
pressed by Sound Effects from 
Deko House." I am not a Deke and 
what I say is not said in defense of 
that fraternity but for Bowdoin. 

I do not see any advantage to be 
gained by publishing such an 
article. To a Deke it certainly is 
not humorous and I hope it would 
not seem humorous to any large 
number of your readers. To charge 
a man with being a drunken 
wastrel, if true, should be a subject 
for pity, not laughter, and, if un- 
true, is wanton, malicious libel. 
The syrupy three paragraphs at 
the end of the article do not re- 
move the string from the balance 
but only indicate weakness in the 
author. 

It is to my mind unfortunate to 
have put in print matter which in 
unsympathetic hands might be used 
to indictae that a large and prom- 
inent section of Bowdoin under- 
graduates run a house with "Nec- 
essary equipment supplied" where 
the inmates spend their Sundays 
recovering from Saturday. 

When I was an undergraduate I 
was responsible for publishing in 
the Bugle somewhat similar stuff 
and I can assure you that I was 
not much older when 1 regretted it. 
Very truly yours, 

JOSEPH C. WHITE 
Class of 1911 






RODEO OR RANGE - 
TOP-HANDS AGREE: 
THERE'S NOTHING 
LIKE A CAMEL" 




GRAND CHAMPION AIL-ROUND COW- 
aOY FRITZ TRUAN also has a Saddle 
Bronc title to his credit. Wherever 
the ridi--? is the roughest . . . you'll 
find Frit/ in action— and, if not riding, 
he'll prohably be enjoying a Camel 
(abovi). "Camels are extra mild. I've 
smoked 'cm for 10 years,'' says Fritz. 



"tISS NICOTINE in the smoke makes 
good horse sense to me," explains 
Bareback Bronc ace Hank Mills 
(lefl). "Camels have the mildness 
that counts. They've got the flavor,' 
too." Everywhere you go, it's the 
same— for extra mildness, coolness, 
and flavor, there's nothing like a 
Camel— America's favorite. 



"ArriR A REAL TOUGH RIM, 

believe me, nothing hits the 
spot like a Camel," says 
Steer-Riding Champion 
Gene Rambo (belou >."That 
full, rich flavor is great — 
and no matter how much I 
smoke, Camels always taste 
swell. What's more, the 
extra smoking in Camels is 
mighty welcome economy."* 



I 



The smoke of slower-burning Camels contains 

28% LESS NICOTINE 

than the average of the 4 other 
' largest-selling cigarettes tested—less than 

I * 

any of them— according to independent 
scientific tests of the smoke itself! 







THE CIGARETTE OP COSTLIER TORACCOf 



Wlniiaa S»U«, ItaUCMoIlM 



\ 



Maaaaaoaaaaoaaaoaaaaaaai 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



THREE 



Netmen Prepare 
For New Season 



Already Coach Dinny Shay's 
tennis hopefuls have been working 
out. Although several key men 
from last year's championship 



POLAR BEARINGS . . . 

By Eh Ellis 

What looked like a certain state championship baseball 
team took on a totally different aspect last week when minor 
and major warnings were issued. Having tied with Bates for 
the championship a year ago and only losing two first hne men, 
no one could be termed conceited by calling it a championship 
team. However with these latest developments, it is impossible 
for anyone to predict the outcome of the season. j team have been lost, there is a 

With the loss of the number one pitcher, a second hurler, j numbt>r of Sophomores coming up 
.,.,, . , r who promise to be of great help. 

and a third baseman from this year s squad due to warnings, * Returning from last years squad 
the weight of the burden is thrown on veteran pitcher, Johnny j ^'^ -££%£§£*$£ 
Williams, and two newcomers to varsity action, Johnny j the outstanding Sophomore candi- 
Woodcock, ore of the best »uthpaw hurkrs m the state I £& "Lg <££"£, 52 

Cooper. 

Because of the accelerated 
schedule the southern trip was 
omitted this year. The schedule 
does include, however, Harvard, 
Brown, the Maine series, along 
with several other .matches which 
at present are still tentative. The 



Magee Primes Team For Vermont Meet 



Small Schedule 
Faces Golf Men 



league, and Walt Donahue, both of whom saw plenty of ac 
tion on the freshman squad a year ago. Just who will hold 
down third base seems still a little mde6nite. Stan Whiting, 
Sid Chason, and Benjy Pierce are all likely candidates of about 
the same calibre, and among the three that bag should be no 
weak spot. 

T-L i «*. » ,. , . . . T . ,, j ,, , , . ' opening match will be played with 

I ne only other handicap hindering Lmn Wells and his Maine and win probably be de- 
squad is mother nature who kept the team inside a week later cisive in determining the state se- 

, j j i » i r ru ' s cnampion. following this 

than expected and who then threw a blanket of snow on the match comes the ,New England 

diamond last weekend to slow up practice even more. Mother j £jj w *' hich inc,udes karvard and 
nature's plans we cant do anything about, but the question of j ™" 'line-up at present is. still 
warnings ought to be solved. Personally, it seems about 75 r r indefinite, but a potential line-up 
the fault of the students and the remaimng share on the art of 1ST SCl'^XbtiT.^d 

the professors. However lets Stick tO sports. Smith and Griggs. Under the new 

The first real workout for the team will come a week through the summer h a 8 vi n°g 
from Saturday when they face Colby at Waterville. The matchL ' s with other colleges; thus 
Mules have lost since last season all but one pitcher, first and I LplTj ^aZ^rZes. 
third basemen, and their catcher; but how well those vacancies" Already Bowdoin holds the state 
have been filled is a question for anyone and everyone to guess. **k« championship. "But this 
With only three weeks work for the Polar Bears outdoors no ' ****•" says Ca P tain ***» ■* ") 
one can foretell what the outcome will be for Bowdoin either, ■ . y e crown, 

but the geography of the state of Maine does permit us one ad- 
vantage: that of getting outdoors earlier than most of the ; N O t i C e 
other Maine colleges. So without getting myself into a hole by 
trying to make any predictions, let's just do some "watchful 
waiting" and see how well the Big White team comes through j 
the first battle 



Golf at Bowdoin, just as other 
[athletics, faces a very limited 
schedule this year, due to the war. 
Matches will be played with the 
I three other Maine colleges— Bates, 
Colby, and Maine. There will be 
one match with Harvard, the only 
one with a school outside the stale. 

As yet the team lacks two men, 
but there is still time to recruit 
these before the first match. Vet- 
erans from last year's squad in- 
clude: John McKay, captain, John 
, Baxter, John Hoopes, and Gil Wil- 
kinson. Fenger and McKean will 
be ineligible. 

All candidates will be called out 
. this week 

[that attendance and the inescap 
I able calisthenics will be taken at 
; the Brunswick Golf Course. 

Coach Miller also said that the 

team will be a good one if the 

j two men necessary to complete a 

j team of six can be obtained. There 

J will be no New : England Cham- 

jpionships this semester, but there 

is a possibility ,that they will be 

held during the summer session. 



FRATERNITY BOWLING 
CONTESTS NEAR END 



we 



Because of the keen interest In 
Ivy Day activities, the ORIENT 
will try to secure financial re- 
port* of both Ivy Committers for 
publication next week. 



NAVY ANNOUNCEMENT 
TO COLLEGE FRESHMEN 
AND SOPHOMORES 17 19 



You want to serve your country! 
Why not serve where your college 
training will do the most good? 

Under the Navy's newest plan, you can en* 
list now and continue in college. If you make 
a good record, you may qualify within two 
years to become a Naval Officer— on the 
sea or in the air. 

Who may qualify 

80,000 men per year will be accepted under 
this new plan. If you are. between the ages 
of 17 and 19 inclusive and can meet Navy 
physical standards, you can enlist now as an 
Apprentice Seaman in the Naval Reserve. 
You will be in the Navy. But until you have 
finished two calendar years, you will remain 
in college, taking regular college courses 
under your own professors. Your studies 
will emphasize mathematics, physics and 
physical training. 

After you have successfully completed 1^£ 
calendar years of work, you will be given a 
written examination prepared by the Navy. 
This examination is competitive. It is de- 
signed to select the best men for training as 
Naval Officers. 

How to become on Officer 
If you rank sufficiently high in the examina- 
tion and can meet the physical standards, 
you will have your choice of two courses 
— each leading to an officer's commission: 

1. You may volunteer for training as an 
Aviation Officer. In this case you will be per- 
mitted to finish at least the second calendar 
year of your college work, after which you 
will be ordered to active duty for training 
to become an officer-pilot. Approximately 
20,000 men a year will be accepted for 
Naval Aviation. 

2. Or you will be selected for training as a 
Deck or Engineering Officer. In this case you 
will be allowed to continue your college 
work until you have received your degree. 




After graduation you will be ordered to active 
duty for training to become a Deck or En- 
gineering Officer. Approximately 15,000 men 
a year will be accepted. 

If you do not qualify for special officer's 
training, you will be allowed to finish the 
second calendar year of college, after which 
you will be ordered to active duty at a Naval 
Training Station as Apprentice Seaman. 

Those who fail to pass their college work 
at any time may be ordered to active duty 
at once as Apprentice Seamen. 

Your pay starts with active duty. 

Here's a real opportunity. A chance to 
enlist in your country's service now without 
giving up your college training ... a chance 
to prove by that same training that you are 
qualified to be an officer in the Navy. 



DONT WAIT . . . ACT TODAY 

1. Take this announcement to the Dean of your college. 

2. Or go to the nearest Navy Recruiting Station. 

3. Or mail coupon below for FREE BOOK giving full details. 




U. S. Navy Recruiting Bureau, Div. V-l. * ' 

30th Street and 3rd Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Please send me your free book on the Navy Officer Training plan for college 
freshmen and sophomores. I am a student n» a parent of a student □ 
who is years old attending College at _. 

Name 



Street. 



City A Stats. 



The A. T. O.. T. D., Kappa Sig- 
ma, and A. D. bowling teams head 
the list of competitors for the 
playoffs of the Interfratemtty 
Bowling League, which started at 
the beginning of the semester. The 
A. T. O. trio, Lou Vaflades '42, 
Waldo Pray '45, and Charlie Good- 
ale '43, hold down first place with 
a score of 26 points won and 10 
points lost. The Theta Delts stand 
second with 23.5 points won and 
12.5 points lost, scored by Ed Mar- 
tin '42, James Early '45, and Fred 
Gregory '45. Ferris Freme 42, 
John Williams '42, and Bob John- 
son '43 of the Kappa Sigma team 
have managed to hold a narrow 
Coach Miller stated^margin over the A. D.'s for third 

place with 25 points won and 15 
points lost. The A. D. trio, Charles 
Redman '42, Will Small '43, and 
Ben Thompson '43, have scored 22 
wins and 14 losses for a close 
fourth place. 

The Theta Delts have yet to 
play the Zetes before final playoff 
standings will be determined. Fred 
Gregory, T. D. freshman, scored 
the highest three-string total thus 
far in the league with a ripe 371. 

According to previous plans, 
teams standing in second and 
third positions will vie for the 
finals with the team holding first 
place by playing off five strings, 
total pinfall determining the final- 
ist. This winner will bowl the 
same schedule with the number 
one team, and the winner will 
carry off the cup of one of best 
seasons the league has had. 



Town Hall 

t Continued from Page i ] 



competition. After the concert the 
club was invited to attend Fred 
Waring's 11 o'clock broadcast as 
his guests. 

The New York appearance was 
the climax of the spring tour which 
had included a stop at Lincoln, 
Massachusetts, before a capacity 
audience and the New Haven con- 
cert on Saturday. The Meddiebemp- 
sters made a New Haven broadcast 
earlier in the afternoon. The first 
half of the New Haven program 
was also broadcast. 

The college Double Quartet also 
auditioned for Major Bowes while 
in New York Monday . afternoon. 
The decision is still awaited. A fav- 
orable outcome would mean a sum- 
mons to come to New York and ap- 
pear on some future Amateur 
Hour. 




Strong Running Entries 
May Give Bowdoin Victory 

By Dick Brit ton * * 

According to Track Coach Jack Magee, the men who 
leave here Friday morning for Burlington, Vermont, will stand 
an excellent chance to carry off top honors in the first regular 
track meet Bowdoin has ever held with Vermont. In the past, 
cross country meets have been held jointly with competition 
being fairly evenly matched, but this will be, the first fifteen 
1 event dual meet. 



ROBERT E. NEWHOUSE '42, 
Who will captain Big White 
track men against Vermont in 
the first dual meet this spring. 



Eleven Victories Give 
Betas Basketball Crown 



Notice 



Brad Briggs, < hair man of the 
Ivy dance committee. aanotiBces 
that there will be a limited num- 
ber of jobs during the coming 
ho us e part i es. AH students inter- 
ested should get in touch wish 
him immediately at the Psi U. 
house. 



Conquering all of their oppo- 
nents, Beta Tlieta Pi*s stalwarts 
came out on top of the pile in the 
Inteffrat'emity Basketball fight, 
but they were closely trailed by 
the Dekes, Zetes, and Thorndikes 
who. were in a triple tie for sec- 
ond place. 

As the season closed, all talk 
of a playoff to unscramble the 
triple knot for second honors 
quietly died away. The Betas won 
all of their eleven contests while 
the trailing clubs just named lost 
! but one game apiece. 

The Betas' winning aggregation 
j included the following men: Bob 
Bell '42, William ("The Gipper") 
Simonton, Bob Morse, Nelson 
( 'Sandy" t Moran, Larry Stone, 
and Mill Patten of 43, George 
( "Saw" > Griggs, Jr. '44, and Frank 
Hauserman '45. 



■^"■■— «B™-""1»?!"™— — — *■»■■ 



DO YOU DIG IT? 




*M £ * - CAGE ' TO °" 



Because of this situation. Coach 
Magee declares that it is difficult 
to compare the two teams and 
predict a tentative outcome. It is 
obvious, however, that Vermont is 
strong in field events, as was 
shown at several of their more re- 
cent intercollegiate meets with 
other schools. To compensate for 
this, Bowdoin threatens to capture 
honors in the sprints, hurdles, high 
jump, and middle distance runs. 

Having started his spring squad 
earlier than he has ever done be- 
fore in his years of coaching at 
Bowdoin, Coach Magee has pro- 
duced a large, strong team with 
very pleasing possibilities. The 
time of several of our sprinters, 
taken at recent time trials during 
practice at Whittier field, is al- 
most phenomonal, according to 
Coach Magee. Other events prove 
equally promising with experienced 
distance runners, hurdlers, and 
jumpers. The only possible weak- 
ness in the otherwise well-bal- 
anced team may be in the shotput 
and and pole vaulting events. 
Coach Magee seems to be very 
satisfied with the group as a 
whole, a squad which has worked 
hard and long during these past 
weeks. 

In the sprints, Johnny Mathews 
and Johnny Dickinson may be es- 
pecially proud of their recent time 
trials, which should be a fairly 
good indication of what to expect 
when they run at Vermont. John 
Dickinson, Charley Crosby, Bob 
Newhouse, and Joe Carey are ex- 
pected to show well in the 880, 
while Al Hillman and Dick Ben- 
jamin, should garner a goodly 
number of points in the mile and 
two mile, respectively. Ralph 
Strachan and Clark Young will 
be entered in the hurdles events. 

Moving into the field events. 



, Bowdoin' s strength will be felt in 
■ the high jump with such men as 
| Bob Buckley. Herb Hanson, Deane 
Gray, and Jack Stowe. Johnny 
; Matthews and Strachan are sched- 
uled to compete in the broad jump, 
and Hal Bunting and Rocky In- 
galks will represent the Big White 

i in the pole vault. 

i 

In the shotput Jack Clifford will 
be assisted by •newcomer Bob 
O'Brien. Clark Young and Bill 
Elliot are slated as the Bowdoin 
entries in the discus throw, while 
the latter is paired with Art Key- 
lor in the javelin. George Per- 
kins, "Doc" Gauvreau, and Char- 
lie Goodale will be Bowdoin's 
weightmen in the 16-pound ham- 
mer. 

Following the Vermont contest, 
the Polar Bear trackmen will 
travel to Boston, May 2, to com- 
pete against Bost6n College in a 
dual meet. The State Champion- 
ship meet will be held at Whittier 
Field, May 9, and the season will 
close with the I.C.4A. meet in Phil- 
adelphia, May 29-30. 

Fordham University 

SCHOOL OF LAW 

NEW YORK 

CASE SYSTEM 

Three- Year Day Courss 
Four -Ye ar Etrnim Chtk 

CO- EDUCATIO NAL 

Member Aw. oi American Law School" 

Completion of Two Years of College Work 

with Good Grades Required far Entrance 

morning" and" EVENING C LASSES 

F1BST YEAR CLASSES BEGIN 

Ob Jun* 15th and Sept. 28th. 1942 and 
Febru ary ML 194=1 

With Summer work. Day Course may be 
completed in 2 calendar year* RfU» »"enmjr 
course in 2 years and einhi month?. 

For further information address 

Registrar Fordham Law School 

233 Broadway, New York 



HAVE YOUR DELEGATION DINNER 

, at the 

Hotel Eagle 

■JtlNSWKK, MAINE 

Best of Food - Reasonable Prices 

PRIVATE DINING ROOM IF DESIRED 

Call 380 




"ENGLISH TRANSLATION 

Thia hammerhead is arranging a blind date and 
he's merely telling another meatball that his 
"date" won't be any problem because she says 
Pepsi-Cola is the rage at her school, too. Just as 
it is at most schools all over the country. 



.^.•XtM*^** 



with the correct accessories 
— for the occasion. 



WHAT 00 YOU SAY? Send us some of your 
hot slang. If we use it you'll be ten boeka richer. 
If we don't, well shoot you a rojo cliuu slip to 

add to your collection. Mail your slang to College 
Depi. .Pepai-ColaCompany . Lon* I slandCity ,N. Y. 



Pepsi-Cola is made only by Pepsi-Cola Co., Long Island City, N. Y. Bottled locally by Authorized Bottlers 



Headquarters for 
RENTALS 



BENOIT'S 



Fidelity Building 



Brunswick 



Watches Diamonds Clock* 

CLINTON S. BERRIE 

Watchmaker and Jeweler 
1443 Maine St Brunswick, Me. 



TIRST NATIONAL 
BANK 

of Brunswick, Maine 
Capital, 3171,000 

Total Resources $3,000,000 
Student Patronage Solicited 



BRANN'S 

BARBER SHOP 

1 33 MAINE STREET 



Be an 

AIRCRAFT SPOTTER 

Phone 747 



MORTON'S 

Just Across the Tracks 

JUST ARRIVED 
TURKISH WATER PIPES 



$1.00 



„J 



wtmmmmmmmmmmm 



FOUR 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



Sawyer Places First In 
State Oratory Contest 



Last Monday night, Herbert H. 
Sawyer '45 grabbed for Bowdoin 
first honors in the Maine State 
Prize Speaking Contest, the finals 
of which were broadcast over 
WGAN. All four of the Maine col- 
leges were represented in this lo- 
cal continuation of the now defunct 
National Oratohcals, which was 
sponsored by the National Associa- 
tion for the Promotion of Peace, 
and true to form all four speakers 
talked about Peace. 

Sawyer, the first speaker, used 
as a topic "Is War to be With Us 
Forever?" and advocated a re- 
vised, rejuvenated League of Na- 
tions. 

He was followed by Norman 
Temple of Bates whose subject was 
"Majesty, Justice and Peace," Al- 
bert Smaha of the University of 
Maine whose declamed an original 
composition, "They Shall Not Have 
Died in Vain," and Gerald Good- 
man of Colby who dealt with the 
question of a lasting peace with a 
speech of the same name. Al Perry 
of Bowdoin was master of cere- 
monies and the judges were Milton 
JD. Proctor, President of Westbrook 
Junior College, **red C. Scribner of 
Portland, and Lawrence D. Holmes 
of the faculty of Portland Junior 
College. 



KIRKLAND SPEAKS ON PAN-AMERICAN DAY 



Bursar Speaks In 
Thursday Chapel 



Fraternities Announce 
Newly Elected Officers 

The following fraternities an- 
nounce officers for 1943 after re- 
cent house elections: Alpha Delta 
Phi — president, Marshall Picken; 
vice-president, Macomber ' Lord; 
secretary', Wallace Moore; treas- 
urer, James Bpgshaw; steward, 
Robert Stuart. 

Psi Upsilon — president, Edward 
Coombs; vice-president, Steven 
Carlson ; secretary, Anthony 
Eaton; treasurer, James Do! an; 
steward, Ralph Kidd. 

Chi Psi — president, Edward Sim- 
onds; vice-president, Harry Two- 
mey; secretary, Rudolph Flinker; 
treasurer, Robert Brown. 

Theta Delta Chi— president, 
John Jaques; secretary, Donald 



Glenn R. Mclntire, College Bur- 
sar, gave a character sketch of 
A. Melanson Dunham, the man 
who made snowshoes for Robert E. 
Peary's expedition of discovery of 
the North Pole in 1909. Mclntire 
reminded us that "Bowdoin men 
ought to remember — with pride — 
that their college has produced 
men like Robert E. Peary with 
vision and courage and strength to 
go out beyond the safe and the 
easy and the known," but that 
"We should also remember that 
work like his is possible only when 
honest craftsmen like Mellie Dun- 
ham furnish tools and equipment 
for "he had the kind of integrity 
which compels a men to scorn de- 
fective or shoddy material and the 
kind of -work which will barely 
get by." 

Although Dunham made his liv- 
i ing by his farm, his skilled trade 
was snowshoe making, and his sec- 
ond hobby was playing the fiddle. 
He won some honors in the latter 
line as well as in the former, but 
he never considered himself an 
"eminent violinist," as one jour- 
nalist wrote of him. According 
to Mclntire, "he had an assured 
humility, something shared by the 
best of country people and the 
very great." 



Professor Edward C. Kirkland of 
the history department spoke in 
Chapel yesterday in celebration of 
Pan-American Day. Professor Dag- 
gett presided at the service. 

Professor Kirkland said that al- 
though the United States has 
adopted the "Good Neighbor" pol- 
icy in preference to the old "Big 
Stick," it cannot be expected that 
this new policy wall work as effi- 
ciently as might be hoped until 
some period of time has elapsed. 

In further recognition of Pan 
American Day, Mrs. Kenneth C. 'M. 
Sills, head of the Pan American 
Union of Women in Maine, enter- 
tained at her home for Pan Amer- 
ican students from Bowdoin and 
Colby. Those from Bowdoin were 
Morris Curiel, Ernesto Franco, 
Bruce Elliott, and Wallace Philoon. 



Notice 

The College Treasurer and 
Bursar have announced that, be- 
ginning Monday, April 6, their 
office* will be open at the fol- 
lowing hours: 

Every week-day (except Sat- 
urday) 8:30 to 12:00, 1:30 to 
4:30; Saturday 8:30 to 12:00. 



Awards May Be Given At 
Annual Glee Club Meeting 



List Of Major Warnings 
Released For Publication 



Mileson; treasurer, John Went- 
worth; steward, John Craven. 

Kappa Sigma— president, Bruce 
Thayer; vice-president. Lewis 
Strandberg ; secretary, Frederick 
Morecombe ; steward, Forrest 
Wilder. 

Beta Theta Pi— president, Rob- 
ert Morse; vice-president, John 
Mathews; secretary, Laurence 
Stone; treasurer, Richard Morse; 
steward, Philip Clough. 

Alpha Tau Omega — president, 
Joseph Cronin; vice president, 
Richard Warren; secretary, Lacey 
Smith; treasurer, Donald Sears; 
steward, Hugh Farrington. 



The order by fraternities 'in 
which the major warnings were 
given is as follows: 

Psi Upsilon 17 

* Delta Upsilon 10 

Alpha Tau Omega 10 

Chi Psi 6 

Delta Kappa Epsikm 6 

Zeta Psi 6 

Beta Theta Pi 5 

Alpha Delta Phi 5 

Kappa Sigma 4 

Theta Delta Chi '.. . 4 

Sigma Nu S 

Thorndike S 



Examining Committee 
Will Be Here Tomorrow 



President Sills announced Mon- 
day that the Examining Commit- 
tee of the Governing Boards will 
be at Bowdoin on Thursday and 
Friday of this week. This com- 
mittee consists of the following 
men: Rev. Dr. Evans of Boston, 
Judge Peters of Portland, Mr. 
Ireland of New York, Mr. Gould 
of Boston, Mr. Pierce of Portland, 



Unless priorities interfere, watch 
charm awards will be made to Jun- 
iors with a three-year record of 
participation at the annual meet- 
ing of the Glee Club to be held 
Monday evening at 8 o'clock in the 
Moulton Union. There will be sev- 
eral items of business on the 
agenda. 

Officers for the coming year will 
be elected including president, vice- 
president, manager, and sub-man- 
agers. 

A questionnaire will be ' sub- 
mitted to all those present. The 
three most important questions on 
it „ are as follows: 

1. What suggestions owuld you 
make for the improvement of 
the club in any way? 

2. Please suggest any concert 
"leads" for the managers to 
work on next season. 

3. Will you be actively participat- 
ing in the, the club for the sea- 
son of 1LJH2-J943? 

Members are expected to answer 
the first two* questions at some 
length and in advance on a separ- 
ate paper to be attached to the 
qffuestionnaire as a 3 supplement. 
Plans for next year will also be 
discussed at the meeting. 

By returning their music as re- 
quested, those present will be able 
to collect their dollar deposit. As a 
further inducement for all mem- 
bers to attend, free drinks and cig- 
arettes will be provided. 



Professor M. T. Copeland of Harv- 
ard. Senator Burton of Washing- 
ton, and Mr. Frost of New York. 
While here, the President an- 
nounced the group, will visit class- 
es, have conferences with the 
President and the Dean, and will 
meet with the student council on 
Thursday afternoon. 



'easu/vror 




We P^ *T jftfl* 

into the V- Slr u)eefc ., <*»« of Ch**t_ 



vecevaryfo'"* 

■S3SSS 




there's satisfaction in knowing that the 6'/*/ 
revenue tax you pay on every pack of twenty 
cigarettes is doing its bit for Uncle Sam 

And Chesterfield's superior blend 
of the world's best cigarette tobaccos 
has everything it takes to satisfy a 
smoker. It gives you a smoke that is 
definitely milder, far cooler and lots 
better-tasting. Get yourself a pack of 
Chesterfields today. 

Smoke the cigarette that satisfies. 



ma 



AND 



J 
CHESTERFIELDS follow the 
flog. On every front you'll 
find them giving our fight- 
ing men more pleasure with 
their milder, better taste. 

RUTH HAVILAND and 
SUSAN CLARKE, of the 
Women Flyers of America. 
With the alert young women 
flyers of America who are 
doing their part in the Na- 
tional Defense picture... it's 
Chesterfield. They Satisfy. 







°m 



:"V 





WITH MEN OF STEEL, building our ships 
and tanks ond planes, it's Chesterfield. 
Everybody who smokes them likes them. 



On r#£/far/o0' s F*OAtr 

Its ChesterfieJ 



fefk 



b&Gtrr* Mvui 
TomccoCo- 



MIKE'S PLACE 

HOT DOGS 

BOTTLED BEER 

ITALIAN SANDWICHES 

Phone 328-M for delivery 



Main* Street 



.Maine 



The College Book Store 

THE MOON IS DOWN, John Steinbeck $2.00 

ONLY ONE STORM. Granville Hicks $2.75 

ISLANDIA, Austin Tappan Wright $3.00 

VALOR OF IGNORANCE, Homer Lea $2.50 

F. W. CHANDLER & SON 



Always Top Quality 

Steaks t hops 

Fancy Groceries 

TONDREAU BROS. 

Maine Street Brunswick 




Debaters Finish 
Crowded Season 



JOHN E. WILLIAMS, JR. '42, who 
will present a song recital with 
his father Sunday afternoon. 



JOHN WILLIAMS AND 
FATHER GIVE RECITAL 



In the twenty-first Student Re- 
cital on April 19, at 3.00 p.m. in the 
Moulton Union, John E. Williams, 
Jr., will be assisted by his father, 
John E. Williams. Mr. Williams, 
who has been tenor soloist at the 
Emmanuel Church in Boston for 
over twenty years, will sing, "Be- 
loved, It is Morn" by Aylward, and 
"The Trumpeter" by Dix. Father 
and son will then sing two duets. 
"The Hunting Song" by Bullard 
and ."Watchman, What of the 
Night," by Sargent. 

John Williams, Jr., will then sing 
a series of selections from Handel's 
"Messiah" and a group of arias 
from Mendelssohn's "Elijah." He 
will sing also "Come to the Fair" 
by Martin; "Minnelied, a German 
Folk Song! "The Bitterness of 
Love" by Dunn; and a group of se- 
lections from the works of Schu- 
bert. Professor Frederic Ti Hot son 
will be accompanist. 

Immediately following the pro- 
gram, tea will be served in the Un- 
ion for those attending the concert. 
The public, as well as the students 
of the College, is invited to attend. 



Closing a longer than usual 
schedule of 17 debates with a con- 
test against Pembroke College last 
Friday, the Bowdoin Debating 
Council wound up business today 
by holding its annual meeting. 

Carolyn Collins and Lois Dwight 
of Pembroke debated with Robert 
H. Lunt '42 and Lacey B. Smith 
'44 on the question of federal reg- 
ulation of labor unions. Bowdoin 
took the negative position. Re- 
tiring president Lewis V. Vafiades 
'42 presided. 

Last Thursday witnessed a dual 
contest with the University of 
iNew Hampshire. The home team 
of Vafiades and Pray upheld the 
negative of the question of com- 
pulsory military training while Al- 
fred M. Perry, Jr. '45 and John J. 
Fahey, Jr. '45, who went to New 
Hampsire, took the affirmative. 

Labor union regulation was 
the subject of the Tufts dual meet 
held last Wednesday. Bowdoin 
upheld the affirmative in both en- 
counters. A Tufts team of Eliza- 
beth King and Edward Mulchey 
met a Bowdoin team of Herbert 
H. Sawyer • '45 and Kendall M. 
Cole '44 in Hubbard Hall. Lewis 
V. Vafiades '42 and Waldo Pray 
'45 travelled to Tufts. 



B.C.A. Holds Service At 
Congregational Church 



Last Sunday morning in the 
Brunswick Congregational Church 
The Bowdoin Christian Associa- 
tion held its annual church service 
in which several members of the 
student body participated. 

There were two sermons given 
during the service. George Mor- 
rison talked on the subject of en- 
durance, while Alfred W. Burns 
discussed moral regeneration based 
upon a scriptural theme. James 
C. Lunt delivered the invocation 
and Gerald W. Blakely gave the 
responsive reading. The scripture 
reading was given by Jesse Corum. 
Kendrick W. Baker said the bene- 
diction to bring the service to a 
close. 

The B. C. A. church service has 
been held annually for the past 
several years in the parish church 
and has become a regular feature 
of the college year. 




SEE FOR 
YOURSELF! 

'i our first acquaintance 
with Arrow Hitt will 
approach the thrill of 
a scientific discovery, 
for its starchless A ro- 
pe t collar stays crisp and neat the day 
long — it refuses to wilt! What's more, Hitt 
is Mi toga-tailored to fit the torso and San- 
forizcd-labclcd (fabric shrinkage less than 
1%). Join the Hitt parade today! 



-ARROW- 

SHIRTS and TIES 



VARIETY 



By Crawford B. Thayer 

That purple patch of hair pulling, eye scratching, and 

female fisticufs put on by the Lewiston High School here Sat- 
urday in their play, "Sunday Costs Five Pesos," was by far 
the most outstanding cat-fight staged on the peaceful Bow- 
doin campus for some time. It was the healthiest histrionic 
hair hauling we have ever viewed on any stage, all of which, 
plus a little poetic license, reminds us that the Bowdoin house 
parties will pop up not too far in the future. 




Fidelity Building 



Brunswick 



DENTISTRY 

The field of dentistry today 
offers to college students an at- 
tractive career. It provides a 
worthy intellectual challenge, a 
life of professional service with 
satisfactory income, and an op- 
portunity for research and 
teaching in this division of 
medical science and art. 

The University of Pennsyl- 
vania has prepared more than 
six thousand graduates who are 
occupying positions of import- 
ance in the profession through- 
out the world. Its course of in- 
struction is of the highest or- 
der. 

Anyone interested in this pro- 
fession as a life work is invited 
to apply for further information 
to 

The Dean of the School of 
. .^ Dentistry 

University of Pennsylvania 

40th & Spruce Streets 

Philadelphia, Pa. 



Northeastern 

University 
School of Law 

DAY PROGRAM 

Thi*e Years 
EVENING PROGRAM 

Four V*ears 
• • • 
A minimum of two years of college 
work required for admission. 
A limited number of scholarships 
available to college graduates. 

LL.B. Degree conferred 
• Admits men and women 

47 MT. VERNON ST.. BOSTON 
Near State House 



What about this unconfirmed 
rumor which whispers that the 
girls at Bangor High School have 
been warned against the wide- 
open houseparties regularly held 
at Bowdoin? We have been led 
to understand that the faculty of 
the college was rather perturbed 
over the affair at one of the re- 
cent meetings of that Bowdoin 
"council of tribal elders." Stop 
me if I'm wrong . . . 

We went down to the Cumber- 
land the other night to disprove 
the advertising angle which stated 
that "Woman of the Year" would 
win the Academy Award. A good 
show with a weak ending, but we 
don't think it will make it . . . 
P. S. We have now arranged for 
seats in Boston for Miss Hep- 
burn's show at the Colonial there 
. . . Several members of the 
Bowdoin Masque and Gown had 
rides in a Jeep at Fort McKinley 
the other night. If they can swin- 
dle a ride in a Peep now, another 
ambition will have been ful- 
filled . . . 

The outstanding movie of the 
year in an inconsequential sort of 
way is "The Male Animal" which 
was a beautiful satire on football 
rallies, a loveable picture of young 
married college life, and a glance 
at the revolutionary spirit break- 
ing through in an English major 
who is passing through that stage, 
you know. The one Professor on 
campus who should know some- 
thing about Midwestern College 
(Ohio State to you) 'was rather 
disappointed, although he recog- 
nized in Dean Damon, the man 



who got him his appointment to 
.teach there for seven years . . . 

An orchid to these members of 
the college who made the stay of 
the high school thespians so well 
enjoyed. "They didn't have to go 
out of their way to be so nice 
to us!" And by the way, it was 
rather a morbid afternoon in Mem. 
last Saturday with someone going 
crazy in each of the plays. Al- 
though no one went crazy on stage 
in the Bar Harbor play, we have 
come to the conclusion that the 
author was nuts in that in- 
stance . . . 

I WANT TO KNOW: Who the 
pretty girl was who sat at the 
head of the bed during the per- 
formance of "Room Service," 
arena style, in the Moulton Union 
Lounge? Comments have been 
made off and on ever since her 
lovely appearance, and after 
having looked at her photo 
again (the picture is on the 
Masque and Gown bulletin board), 
I would like to meet her. Will 
someone please help me? . . . 
Reward! . . . 

While I'm at it I would like 
to say hello to the Wellesley girl 
who apparently reads this column 
too. "Too Lonely Hearts," I 
should say. We were quoted re- 
cently in the Wellesley paper, 
which puts our ego back on the 
pedestal until next time . . . 

As we observed three weeks ago, 
Spring is here . . . We have ter- 
rible trouble with the editorial 
"we" and the egotistical "I" in 
this column, don't I? . . . 



Baseball 

[ Continued from Page i ] 
ter. These three pitchers should 

develope into a strong hurling. de- 
partment. 

Colby is far from weak this year 
with Captain Joe Slattery and sev- 
eral others returning from last 
year's aggregation. In 1941, Slat- 
tery, a minute lefthander who won 
all but one of his state series en- 
counters, played outfield for his 
hitting power when he was not 
pitching. The Mules' infield will 
be composed of Laliberte at sec- 
ond and three of the following: 
Buddy Marshall, Micco Pulia, 
Mitch Jaworski, Benny Zecker, 
and Tommy Norton. Laliberte, 
the only veteran, is a strong hit- 
ter. Coach Eddie Roundy has his 
complete outfield back this year 
also. Eddie Loring, Milt Stillwell, 
and Bob Dennison are all slug- 
ging, experienced players. 

This Colby-Bowdoin game is the 
first of the state series encounters 
of this year. With Hunter pitch- 
ing, the odds would have been on 
the Big White, but with Slattery, 
pitching for the Mules, the game 
is a toss-up. 



D. U.'s 

[ Continued from Page I ] 



Town Taxi 

Phone 1000 

STANDS 

Town Hall Place 

Cor. Maine - Mill Streets 



CUMBERLAND 



Wed.-Thurs. April 15-16 

The Lady Has Plans 

with 
Paullette Goddard - Ray Miliaria 

also 

News Sound Act 

Frl.-Sat. April 17-18 

Wild Bill Hickok Rides 

with 
Bruce Cabot - 

Constance Bennett 
also 
News Community Sing 

Sun.-Mon. April 19-20 

Gary Cooper - 

Barbara Stanwyck 

Ball Of Fire 

also 
Paramount News 



Tues. April 21 

Two Yanks In Trinidad 

with 
Pat O'Brien - Brian Donlevy 

also 

Short Subjects 



Wed.-Thurs. April 22-23 

Norma Shearer - 

Melvyn Douglas 



We Were Dancing 



— as yet — and that he might do 
better if he made believe the girls 
were two young orphans whom he 
was trying to rob. There was 
then a noticeable increase in his 
enthusiasm. 

As everyone knows, the DU's 
and the Zetes are going to feed 
together during the much-looked- 
forward-to summer session. To 
pluck a gem from a former Orient, 
"The dining facilities of the DU 
house will be used, including the 
dining room and the kitchen." We 
are immensely relieved that they 
are not going to eat on the roof. 

In a recent chat with a couple 
of DU's, we managed to gather 
the information that Delta Up- 
silon is, allegedly, the most cos- 
mopolitan house on campus, and 
that it has Bowdoin's greatest col- 
j lection of individualists; there is 
'also a group of expert needlers — 
[that's the word used — of which 
i Bob Bassinette seems to be the 
j leader. While discussing odds and 
i ends, we might as well mention 
( the DU dance hall, one of the 
two on campus, the main feature 
of which seems to be the paintings 
jof scantily clad females which 
adorn the walls. Center of life 
on the second floor of the house 
is the canteen, sometimes called 
Kimball Union, after its propri- 
etor, Mr. Luthene Gilman Kim- 
ball. The present pride and prodigy 
of Delta Upsilon is a canine named 
Muscles, afte/ 1 Muscles McKeon, 
which, meaning the dog, can't pos- 
sibly be as hard up as we've been 

Quite a few of the brothers of 
Delta Upsilon seems to have made 
names for themselves on the cam- 
pus. Bob Fenger, Alec Penny, and 
John Parsons are all outstanding 
swimmers. George Hutchings is 
a varsity hockey and football 
player, and has been elected vice- 
president of next year's Student 
Council. Bassinette and Bunting 
are also varsity footballers. Dave 
James is vice-president of the 
Junior class, while Stan Herrick, 
very noticeable by his presence, 
being one of DU's three remain- 
ing seniors, is a former president 
of the house and is a member of 
the Dean's list. We'd mention 
some more names if time and en- 
ergy would allow, but neither will, 
so it's time to quit. 



Yes, We're Interested In 
ALL Your 

PRINTING 

We have had long experience in 
producing for Bowdoin men: 

STATIONERY POSTERS 

TICKETS ALUMNI LETTERS 

FRATERNITY FORMS 

And Other Printing 

Ask Us For Quotations 

The RECORD OFFICE 

— Telephone S — 

Paul K. Niven, Bowdoin 1916 
Manager 

Printers of The Orient 



«MMMM 






mmmaiiiMi m 



mammmmmmmmmmMmmmmmim 



■MHI 



mmmmmmmmmmmm 




Ivy Houseparties Begin 
Tomorrow; Look Like 
Biggest In Many Years 



THE 




ORIENT 



Alumni Fund Drive I 
On; Give Generously As 
Much Is Needed This Year 




VOL. LXXII (72nd Year) 



BRUNSWICK. MAINE, THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1942~ 



NO. 2 




College Prepares For The Ivy Houseparties 



.MISS BARBARA LEACH, HERB SAWYER'S HOUSEFARTY DATE, 

who will star in Bowdoin on the Air tonight 



'Bowdoin On Air' Features 
Houseparty Date In Skit 

Tonight at eight o'clock, over station WGAN, Bowdoin 
on the Air presents the young lady pictured above as the star 
in an original melodrama concerning Ivy Houseparties of a 
bygone generation. The authors of the play have declined to 
divulge the' contest of the skit, but listeners will be assured 
that they will not fall asleep during the program. 

The authors of the melodrama, which will be full of gas- 
lights, stagecoaches, and waltzes, as played by Les Hite, desire 
to remain anonymous, they told your reporter late today, as 
he. visited ihem m_ Jheir tall corn field, where they are_gr owinj|- 
other scripts. But they"promise an exciting evening and* a 



fine performance by Miss Leach. 

Remember to listen tonight at eight to Bowdoin on the 

Air as it presents its Ivy Skit, featuring Miss Barbara Leach. 

Williams Wins Opener By 
5-1 Score Against Bates 

By Hal CHirtis f" 

Although Coach Linn Wells' baseball team was rained 
out at Colby last Saturday, it started its defense of the State 
Championship, of which it is a co-holder, with a well-played 
5-1 win over Bates on Monday. Today the Polar Bears played 
the University of Maine at home, and yesterday they met Col- 
by at Waterville. 

, — 

Facing the pitching of Bow- 
doin's experienced Johnny Wil- 
liams, the Bobcat nine started the 
first inning with a single by Walk- 
er. As the next three batters 
grounded out in the infield, Walk- 
er was left stranded at third base. 
Brad Briggs, the Bowdoin leadoff 
man, waited out Dave Shiff. the 
Bates pitcher, for a walk. After 
Dolan had struck out and Briggs j 
had stolen second. Dyer grounded 
to first, and Briggs took third. [ 
Captain Ed Coombs doubled a 
three and two pitch up the third 
base line, scoring Briggs. When 
Williams grounded to the short- 
stop. Coombs was left at third. 

In the second, Wight struck out. 
Arnie Card fouled out to Benjy 
Pierce at third, and Keller hit a 
bouncer to Williams. For Bow- 
doin, Small fanned, Dick John- 
stone hit a foul fly to the catcher. 
and Bob Bell drew a walk. After 
Bell had stolen second. Pierce hit 
a fly which Joe LaRochelle caught 
in back of third after a long run. 
In the third, Ginetti grounded to 

[ Continued on Page 3 ] 

Always Something Cooking 
With Gay Zete Characters 

By Dick Hornberger 

As the stranger comes riding slowly through the quiet, 
peaceful campus of Bowdoin, he notices ahead of him a rec- 
tangular brick building which he later learns is not the power 
plant or the infirmary, but the Zete House. 




LINN WELLS, whose team took 
Bates in first State Series gsme. 



Launch Alumni Fund Drive 
To Meet Added War Costs 

• 

Interest in the wartime campaign of the Bowdoin Alumni Fund reached a new peak 
this week as undergraduates and College officials looked to more than 5,700 loyal Bowdoin 
Alumni to come to the aid of the College in an hour when the importance of the Alumni 
Fund was more realized than ever before. 

The goal of the Fund this year is $22,000. The Directors 
of the Alumni Fund have sounded the call and the campaign 
is underway through the several Class Agents who have in- 
tensified their drive for top contribution honors. 



Briggs Releases Ivy 
Financial Statement 



At the request of the Orient, 
the dance cimmittee, headed by 



Brad Briggs '43, has presented j J OZCF, UOllO VEIl 

the following budget for Ivy , ^^ ^^ 

Houseparties this week. It will j NCW OlTlC6rS 
be noticed that receipts other 

Of Glee Club 



than junior tickets have not 
been reckoned in, and that fifty 
cents from every ticket has to 
go to the government. Brad 
Briggs has emphasized that the 
budget is only approximate. 
Receipts: 

Class charges. 136 men 

at $8.00 $1,088.00 

Expenses. 

Dance programs 

Orchestra 

Decorator 

Police, ticket men, jan- 
itors 

Trucking 

Ivy Spoon and engrav- 
ing 

Flowers and Ivy Plant 

Refreshments 

Ivy Day programs .... 

Rebates: 

Student Council 
iDance Committee . . . 
Class Officers 

Printing Dance Tickets 

Stamp, telephone, travel 



49.82 
850.00 
225.00 

50.00 
25.00 

7.50 
25.00 
50.00 
25.00 

90.00 



8.75 
10.00 



Total 



.$1,416.07 



With rising operating costs and 
income from investments continu- 
ing at low levels, the College is 
looking to contributions from the 
Alumni Fund to balance the budget 
this year. All contributions to the 

. Fund over a certain amount are 

Discussing plans for' next year | used for scholarships for sub-fresh- 
and electing a new slate of offic- j puen. Students today, deprived of 
ers, the Glee Club held its annual | (heir opportunities to earn money 
meeting last Monday evening in i J, is SU mmer, are hoping that the 
the Union. Eliot F. Tozer, Jr. '43, { a i umni wi n reach their goa i and 
was elected president and Thomas j ^ &n fi , of ^ ^ 

J. Donovan 44, vice-president. "•;... . 
Bert Mason 44 was chosen man- ! *' u ^ mp Iunas ' ^ . . 
agcr with Dexter Foss '45 and ! The war 1S bringing new finan- 
Alan S. Cole '45 as his assistants. I 8*1 difficulties to all colleges and 
Balfour H. Golden '44, William W. Bowdoin cannot expect to be spar- 
Pierce '14. and Donald L. Cross i ed similar problems. The Alumni 
'43 were named to the executive i Fund, started in 1869, has grown 
committee. from an organization which pro- 

Due to the metal shortage, the i vided an avenue for expressions of 
three year service awards usually j appreciation to the College in the 
consisting of watch charms had to^ form of annual contributions, to an 
be foregone this year. A letter organization which today is vital to 
signed by President K. C. M. Sills, ! the financial welfare of the Col- 
Professor Frederic E. T. Tillotson. i ,e 8 e *""* the undergraduates. Little 
and by John E. Williams. Jr.. the ' did those who originated the Bow- 




300 Girls Here; Zetes, D.U. 
Hire Bands; A.T.O.'s Plan 
Old Fashioned Barn Dance 

By Dick Britton 

The annual Ivy Houseparties will begin with the Ivy 
Day exercises, which is one of Bowdoin's oldest traditions, to- 
morrow afternoon at 2:00 P.M. with the Senior's last chapel, 
President Sills presiding. 



ALDEN SAWYER '27, chairman of 
Alumni Fund Directors 



GOVERNING BOARD TO 
DECIDE NEW BUDGET 



PATRIOTISM IS SILLS' 
SUBJECT IN CHAPEL 



retiring president of the club, was 
substituted. The following men 
received these letters: John Dale 
'42. William W. Pierce "43, Wil- 
liam T. McKeovvn ,'43, Eliot F. 
Tozer *43, Putnam Cole '42, Al- 
fred W. Burns '43. J. C. Michel 
'43. Murray S. Chism, Jr. '42. 
Howard E. Jones "43, David S. 



doin Alumni Fund foresee the im- 
portant part the Fund would play 
I in '1942. The number of subscrib- 
'. ers to the Fund has increased in 
| 1930 from 865 to 1825 in 1941. The 
)otal amount of contribution* to 
the Fund has grown from about 
$8,000 in 1930 to more than $21,000 
in 1S41. 



In Sunday chapel President Sills 
spoke on some aspects of patriot- 
ism. Patriotism is many sided, 
but it is also much abused, he 
said. The President spoke of the 
various cheap, flag-waving vari- 
eties, and quoted Samuel John- 
son's phrase, "Patriotism — the last 
refuge of a scoundrel." 

"Anyone not thrilled by the 
sight of the flag, and not realiz- 
ing that it stands for America at 
its best, is a poor patriot," he 
said, and went on to mention the 
many people, some with little 



This year, a new feature will en- 
i able alumni to help the College and 
I Luscom'oe '43, W. Martin Roberts | the undergraduates and to serve 

' '43, Donald J. Hamlin '43. 

[ Continued on Page 3 ] 



Saturday, there will be a meet- 
ing of the College Governing 
Board, at which the College Bud- 
get for the next year wilj be de- 
termined. Also Saturday, the Vis- 
iting Committee will be on the 
campus. This committee is made 
i up of Hoyt A. Moore, the donor 
of Moore Hall, and chairman of 
: the committee.. Harold Lee Ber- 
jry, of Portland; Harry L. Palmer, 
of New York; Robert Hale, of 
Portland; and Roland Clark of 
Portland. 

Last Wednesday. President Sills 
was guest and siicaker at the an- 
nual .meeting of the Bowdoin Club 
in Portland. 



j their country as well, by making 
[ Continued on Page 3 ] 



New Council Has First Meeting 



In the first meeting of the new _ ? . . _ 

Student Council last Monday, BUrpCC 44 hl^ClCd 
William Bradford Briggs '43 was r 

elected secretary-treasurer. The PfQSlQQflt Of 1)311(1 

other officers, who were chosen 

in the general college election, 



Buildings And Grounds 
Committee Has Meeting 



are James Dolan '43, President, 
and George Hutchings '43, Vice- 
President. At the meeting, the 
j new Council decided that Fresh- 



' man Rules will be enforced for 
formal learning, who these days | the entire summer by the S.C.D.C. 
are sacrificing much of their time, As ^3, there ^ bc one mem . 



At the annual meeting of the 
Bowdoin band on Monday evening, 
April 20, officers were elected for 
the oncoming year. They were as 
follows: George A. Burpee '44, 



and means in order to serve their | j^ from each house in this body. I President ; Allan Perry '45, Man- 



country. 

The President closed by reading 
the' class poem of twenty-five 
years ago, and .also a letter from 
a lieutenant on Bataan. The clos- 
ing sentence of this letter illus- 
trated the theme of the address, 
"A man-can-do-what he must do." 



Also, there is to be a Proc night I ager; Russell Sweet '44, Director, 
this summer, according to a de- j The band plans to use the fourth 



Camera Club Announces 
Photographic Contest 



The Bowdoin Camera Club will 
hold its annual Camera Contest 
.with the closing date - for entries 
set at Thursday, April 30, Leonard 
B. Johnson '43, president of the or- 
ganization, announced Tuesday. 



cision reached by the Council. 

A new Dance Committee was 
elected at the meeting, which is 
to be made up of John Wentworth 
'43, Clark Young '43, and George 
Hutchins '43. Although the final 
decision rests with the faculty, 
the Council will encourage Col- 
lege social functions during the 
summer session. 



, floor of Adams Hall for rehearsals 
' next year. Arrangements are be- 
ing made for the band to become 
j a member of the New England 
'. Band Association. Professor Till- 
I otson has announced that, unless 
j each man returns his uniform by 
jMay 1, he will be charged for it. 



COLLEGE ASKS ALUMNI 
FOR MORE FRESHMEN 

An intensified drive to swell the number of students 
coming to Bowdoin got underway this week as Dr. Edward S. 



On Saturday. April 11, the an- 
nual meeting of the committee of 
buildings and grounds for Bow- 
doin College was held. The meet- 
ing was purely routine, as by nec- 
essity this committee is restricted 
(his year to making only the nec- 
j cssary repairs. 

Professor Stanley Chase of the 

committee .mentioned that it is 

' doing its best to cope with the 

drainage problem. Contrary to 

: popular undergraduate belief, this 

condition has been greatly Lm- 

; proved during past years, for at 

one time a pair of hip boots was 

'a necessary part of every teach- 

' er's equipment, he said. Each 

year a number of dry wells have 

I been dug to take care of the 

' spring rains. These have helped, 

but the drainage is still far from 

1 perfect. 

One reason' for this may be the 
dirt road behind the Science Build- 
ing, which greatly affects the cam- 
pus drainage. The town this year 
considered a petition for improv- 
ing this road, but at the last min- 
ute it was decided to postpone 
this job until after the war. 



fraternity presidents and rushing chairmen to make plans to 
increase the number and the quality of future Bowdoin men. 



We don't wish to detract from 
the better points of the Zeta Psi 
fraternity house, which is one of 
the best on campus, but for the 
fun of it we'll discuss some of its 
more interesting physical features. 
First, have you ever tried to navi- 
gate your way through Zeta Psi's 
circular driveway when it is al- 
ready stuffed with cars and ve- 



hicles owned by the brothers? We 
naven't, but 'tis said that the last 
guy who did had to trade his . 
Ford for an Austin. The flat roof 
of the house provides a beautiful 
spot for sunbathing. The Zete bar 
is unique. From all accounts, its 
capacity is limited to two quarts 
of beer and a pint-sized bartender. 
£ Continued on Page 3 } 



The contest will be open to all 

students and any navy men inter- Hammond, director of admissions, met with acting alumni sec- 

ested, and there is no entry fee. „ 1 T v # 1 l r l o 1 r> 1 

Photographs must be at least 5x7 retary Seward J. Marsh, members 01 the Student Council, 
in size, and must be turned in 
mounted to Professor Beam at the 
Art Budding by April 30. The pic- 
tures must have been taken by the 
entrants and must not have been 
entered in any previous contest. 

There will again be two classes, 
Johnson announced, the Bowdoin 
class and the general class, com- 
prizing all photos On any subject 
other than Bowdoin. Cash prizes 
will be awarded in both classes. 
The judges will be announced later. 

Selected prints will be exhibited 
in the Art Building after April 30. 
Also, if sufficient number ot prints 
are turned in to Professor Beam by 
tomorrow noon, there will be an 
informal exhibition in the Art 
Building during the Ivy House- 
party. 

For further information, stu- 
dents are urged to get in touch 
with Johnson, P. M. Rinaldo, or R. 
B. Thayer. 



Notice 



Juniors and Seniors are re- 
minded that April 34 is the last 
day for handing in essays for the 
Pray English Prize and for the 
Bet ram LjuIk Smith Junior 
Prize Scholarship. 



PROF. SNOW '07 READS 
POETIC WORKS HERE 



After the College Choir sings 
Sibelius' "Finlandia," the proces- 
sion will procede to the terrace of 
the Walker Art Building where 
the formal program will take 
place. Following the Glee Club's 
arrangement of "Death, I Do Not 
Fear Thee" by Bach, Robert Ed- I 
wards, president of the class of j 
1943, will present the traditional \ 
wooden spoon to the most popu- ; 
lar member of the junior class. I 
William Simpnton. John Jaques, 
class orator, will deliver the ora- | 
tion. "Brothers Sing On," by 
Grieg, will be the second Glee 
Club rendition and will be fol- 
lowed by George Hayward, Jr.'s 
reading of a poem. Bowdoin Beata 
will then be sung by the entire 
assembly. 

Ivy Dance 

The annual Ivy dance, with Les 
Hite's orchestra, will begin at 10 I 
o'clock in the Sargent Gymnasium ; 
and will end at three. 

The last event on the afternoon j 
program will be the planting of I 
the Ivy by the Ivy Day commit- 1 
tec, Benjamin Pierce, Joseph 
Sewall. and Clark Young, and will 
be accompanied by the singing of 
the Junior Class Ode, composed 
by Curtis Jones. 

The next event will be the pres- 
entation of "The Milky Way" at 

[ Continued on Page 2 ] 



Exams Taken Tuesday 
For State Scholarships 



Tuesday in many towns through- 
out the state examinations were 
given to students who are apply- 
ing for one of the four annual 
State of Maine Scholarships to 
Bowdoin. These scholarship ex- 
aminations are competitive and 
are designed to test the general 
knowledge and scholastic achieve- 
ment of the applicants. Those 
competing took an English test, 
an informational test, and had 
their choice of either a Math, or 
Latin quiz. 

The state is divided up into four 
sections and one scholarship is 
awarded to a student from each 
district. The tests were given this 
year in Houlton, Machias, Bangor, 
Farmington. Fryeburg, Rockland, 
and Brunswick. They were given 
at these towns by members of 
the Bowdoin faculty or by former 
graduates. From each group whb 
took the examination, a certain 
few will be selected to come to 
the college and have personal in- 
terviews with the scholarship 
committee. 




LES HITE'S BAND, Ivy Orchestra 



Orient Reporter Likes 
Les Hite's Mellow Music 

Personnel: Trumpets — Joe Wilder, Dizzy Gillespie, 
Walter Williams; Trombones — Leon Comees, Al Cobbs, 
Alan Durham; Saxes — Floyd Turnham, Jaon Brown, Qued- 
ellis Martyn, Roger Hurd, Les Hite; Drums — Oscar Bradley; 
Bass — Benny Booker; Piano — Gerald Widdins; Guitar — 
Frank Pasley: Vocal — Jimmy Anderson. 



The new Student Council, wad- 
ing quickly into its first problem, 
has thrown its full support behind 
the drive for a big entering class 
and has issued the following appeal 
to Bowdoin alumni: 

"TO THE ALUMNI: 

"Now as never before Bowdoin 
depends on the loyalty of each 
and every one of you. At a recent 
meeting, the Student Council 
agreed to cooperate to its ut- 
most with the college in an ef- 
fort to contact and interest a 
larger number of boys in Bow- 
doin College, and It was agreed 
that an appeal to the alumni 
would be one of the most effec- 
tive means of accomplishing this 
object. 

"The college needs a large reg- 
istration, for the summer session 
and for the semester beginning 
la the fall. Requiremetns have 

been altered, new and modern 
streamlined methods of Instruc- 
tion have been adopted, and Bow- 
doin offers its same line educa- 
tional facilities based upon rev- 



olutionized standards conform- 
ing to the demands of the pres- 
ent situation. Bowdoin, is up-to- 
date, pacing the small colleges of 
the nation, and has responded 
quickly to all the requests of the 
War Department. Bowdoin is 
prepared to give the finest edu- 
cation and training possible to 
those boys now entering its halls. 

"We ask each one of you to be 
a rushing chairman for the col- 
lege; talk to the boys m your 
neighborhood, invite outstanding 
boys to your Bowdoin clubs and 
to Bowdoin dinners, boys who 
are Interested in Bowdoin and 
who can be interested. SEND 
THE NAMES of any Ukely pros- 
pects to Professor Hammond, 
the director of admission, and to 
the rushing chairman of your 
fraternity or any fraternity. 

"The college, its alumni and 
its undergraduates must work 
side by side to preserve the 
power and prestige of Bowdoin 
through the yean ahead. Here 
is your chance to do something 

[ Continued on Page 3 ] 



Last Friday night C. Wilbert 
j Snow '07, read selections from his 
I poems. Professor Robert P. T. 
Coffin introduced the speaker, say- 
ing that Mr. Snow is greatly re- 
sponsible for making Maine known 
to the nation. 

Mr. Snow began by reading sev- 
eral poems reflecting the impact 
of the present war on the artistic 
mind. One of these was a ballad 
poem in fifteenth century stjyle of 
the fight of the antiquated con- 
voy ship "Jervis Bay" undeif Cap- 
tain Fogarty Feagan. 

The rest of the poems were of 
the Maine coast, and several chil- 
dren's poems. Mr. Snow said that 
despite the critics who decry re- 
gionalism, a poet should write 
about his native soil because there 
will always be something in his 
poetry that reflects its influence 
on his. 

The 'children's poems were from 
his new book yet to be published. 
He explained that some of these 
were for children and some de- 
signed for grown-ups. 



Reviewed by R Findlay Stevenson 

A college campus is a grand 
locale for cheap talk, and last 
week seemed to be a congenial 
one, for wandering around this 
place in the interim between the 
Dance Committee's decision and 
Saturday night we gathered to- 
gether the following bizarre string 
of sagacious pearls— "Who is this 
guy Hite anyhow? We dish out 
live bucks for a guy we can hear 
in Portland for half-a-dollar. Let's 
'have less Hite. Hite is playing a 
dance at Morse High School for 
only eighty-five per. Why couldn't 
we have Goodman? Ricker got 
him for Friday. ,No I never heard 
i this guy, but I know he's no good." 
In the first place, Les Hite is 
not playing Morse High School 
or any other similar joint for 
i eighty-five per; and the "Uncon- 
querable" Mai Hallett. not Good- 
man is playing in Portland on Fri- 
day; and if you want to hold Bow- 
doin Houseparties at Ricker go to 
; it — We wish Uie sailors good luck! 
; As to whether Les Hite was a 
: good choice as a Gym Dance Band, 
|we weren't quite sure ourselvesV 
' We heard "Board Meeting" last 
year on the "9:20 Club." but that's 
; not the criterion some people 
! think it is, so we decided to bum 
; our way down to the Portland 
: dance spot to find out just how 
Igood "this guy Hite" really was. 
The band is good — not sensa- 
i tional, or great, nor is it a Basie- 
| beater. Nor is it anything that 
Frazier and the jazzmen would 
rave over. It is, however, mellow 



I on the sweet and clear, integrated, 
land powerful on the swing with 
ian amazing ability to change from 
lone to another. At Ricker the 
jband played about six jump tunes 
i to every four sweet, but as Chuck 
Evans, the manager told me, they 
were playing to a crowd that was 
strictly jitteroo, and we have their 
assurance to give us plenty of 
the mor;» danceable at our Ivy 
Hing. According to Les himself 
the band's only style is to play 
the "Sweetest .music and the 
swingiest music" and to cater to 
the clientele. According to my 
ears and the ears of fifteen other 
Bowdoin students who thought it 
worthwhile to drop down Satur- 
day night, this wasn't such an ex- 
aggeration. Les swaps his sweet 
arrangements for Basic's swing 
stuff thus combining the talents 
of two excellent arrangers -Van 
Alexander for the sweet, and Don 
Redman on the more powerful 
stuff. The popular dance numbers 
are all played in a distinctly 
white style, the saxes more like 
Shaw than Miller and the brass 
reminiscent of Spivak, and the 
rhythm very reserved. The vocal- 
ist also sounds quite white, though 
the Ricker sound system nearly 
ruined all his attempts. When the 
band waxes hot, the style is dis- 
tinctly Sepia (a term which too 
often is used to cover all colored 
bands but which actually- means 
the Kansas City style of men like 
Basie and Jay McShann). 

[ Conlinued on Page 2 ] 



MM 



MM 



MMH 



MMhMhM 



mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 



rwo 




THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



pwdoin Orient 




Established 1871 



Editor I n-Cklef 4oMph 8. Cronln '48 

AswMlttr Editors Robert L. Edward* '43 

Robert S. Burton '48 

>U(UMCtriK Editors Douglas < armhhael '44 

(ieorgR W. C raigle, Jr., '44 

.lames R. tflggtn* '44 

Ifcmald A. Mean* '44 

BOWDOIN IMTBI.ISHING COMPANY 

Rurtnrrr Manager William H. Martin '48 

< Irrigation Manager Rl«hard L, Saville '44 

Advertising Managers .... Richard G. Warren '44 

Rom E. Williams '44 

FoWUh«d WMlnaMtayrduTiiiK th*~l>>H«*<rY««i r ~by the Studi»nta 
i»f Bowdoin <'<4l<-tl». Addr*** new* communication* to the Editor 
and Miborriiition communication* to the Bu*inea« Manaicer of 
Ibr Bowdoin fubli-'t.iriw Company at tha Orient Office. Sub- 
«ri|,tk>n«, ri.oii per year in advance; with Alumnu*. $3,511. 
ICnt«r«d a, -ecc.nd clans matter at th« DOJrt office at Brunnwkk. 
Haine. . 

Managing Editor of thh» laau e O. W. C ra lgte. Jr. 
Vol. LXXII Thursday. April 28, 1942 No. 2 

aiaaaaijNTiD »<_« national »»w«KTi»ia« *r 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

CjtUtm PMJibtrt RtpresnUtn* 
420 Madison Avr New Yo«« M. V. 
qiicho • *o*'oa • un »»f.»ir« • f»» raaaeiaca 

A WARM WELCOME 



This week Bowdoin welcomes heart- 
ily more than 200 feminine guests com- 
ing from all parts of the East to join in 
the traditional Ivy houseparty celebra- 
tion here. It is significant that the college 
still celebrates Ivy in a time when so 
many of our traditions are being aban- 
doned of necessity. The fact that Ivy is 
still on the spring calendar at Bowdoin 
is a reminder of the place that this event 
holds on our campus. 

We welcome the hundreds of girls 
who are coming. They will have a grand 
• time. It will be a weekend of merriment 
and it is well for the undergraduates to 
relax just for a moment during war- 
time. 

This may be the last Ivy. We hope 
not, but we cannot predict what the 
future holds in store for all of us, only 
time will tell. So let this Ivy be a merry 
and a happy one for all and let it stand 
as a memory of what was the tradition of 
peacetime. 

Let us not forget, this year, those who 
would be here if. the world were not at 
war — those brave Bowdoin men who 
will celebrate Ivy in the service of our 
country. To them we pay tribute — they 
are providing the really big feature of 
this year's Bowdoin Ivy program. 

Here, under "bright skies" the pro- 
gram will not be as extensive as usual 
but it will be an Ivy with all the spirit 
that has ever gone into a Bowdoin house- 
party. There will be the traditional exer- 
cises Friday afternoon, the annual play, 
the gala gym dance, the fraternity pic- 
nics on Saturday, the dances in the eve- 
ning. The military flavor will add some- 
thing new to the celebration and the 
spirit of gay youth will prevail. 

Again, we extend a warm welcome to 
the Ivy guests. 

THE ALUMHI FUHD— 1942 

Appearing in today's Orient is the 
story of the launching of this year's 
Alumni Fund drive, the most important 
in the history of the college. Student in- 
terest in this drive is greater than in any 
drive the college has ever put on. Under- 
graduates are looking to the alumni to 
maintain the college income. 

This is the time for every alumnus to 
show his loyalty to Bowdoin. Each man 
should mike a donation to the Alumni 
Fund this year. No contribution is too 
small not to be appreciated by the boys 
"Who are working their way through col- 
lege and doing it the hard way. 
, The idea is best summed up in the 
words of the editor of the Orient 26 
years ago in a letter this month to his 
classmates urging them to give to the 
Fund this year. He says in part: 

"The need of the college is greater 
than ever before — greater even than in 
• those dark days of 1933. Income from in- 
vestments continues at low levels. The 
Alumni Fund balances the budget. All 
subscriptions over a certain amount are 
used for scholarships. The need for 



scholarships is greater than ever before, 
because, with the elimination of summer 
vacation, undergraduates have no oppor- 
tunity to earn during the summer 
months — their college expenses con- 
tinue, their chance to earn disappears. 
So a gift to the Fund means a balanced 
budget and more scholarships. 

"United States War Bonds and 
Stamps may be given in place of cash. 
Thus a gift in bonds or stamps helps 
boost the Fund and beat the Japs. That's 
the nearest thing to having your cake 
and eating it, killing two birds with one 
stone, and making two blades of grass 
grow where only one flourished before." 

"Who knows — the bond you give to 
the Fund may help buy a bomber driven 
by a Bowdoin pilot." 

Let every Bowdoin man answer the 
wartime call of his college. Xet each 
and every one of those loyal alumni 
make the best of this opportunity to help 
the college, help the undergraduates and 
help the country to win the war. 

The Bowdoin Alumni Fund is worthy 
of your endorsement. GIVE. Give loy- 
ally and willingly and Bowdoin will be 
forever grateful to you. 

A 40 HOUR WEEK FOR BOWDO/N 

Less than 100 students were on hand 
at chapel services last Saturday morning 
to hear Dean Paul Nixon analyze the 
scholastic situation here at Bowdoin. 
Last Week we presented our analysis as 
to the reasons for the scholastic "black- 
out" here with forty per cent of the un- 
dergraduate body failing in at least one 
course. The Dean's analysis, one of the 
soundest and wisest bits of judgment 
we have ever heard, has crystallized the 
situation. In cold English, he "hit the 
nail right on the head." 

The Dean's speech is worthy of being 
brought to the attention of all and we 
quote the second half of the address: 

"It should anger us to see loafing and 
greed in defense industries, whether on 
the part of employees or owners. It 
should anger us even more to see loafing 
and playboy stuff on a college campus. 
College students who don't and won't 
put in at least a FORTY HOUR 
WORKING WSEK, not necessarily on 
studies but on things that really matter, 
have mighty small reason for any self- 
respect or the respect of any one else, 
and should be informed of the fact by 
their associates, not merely by their 
Deans. Incidentally, one of the best ways 
of reducing the draft age would be to 
have the idea get abroad that American 
undergraduates were jovially marking 
time till they reached twenty. - 

"I admire a young fellow who next 
June is volunteering for one of the most 
hazardous forms of the Service, and I 
understand how he finds it hard to study 
Economics or History or English. I'd ad- 
mire him still more if he could and did 
study. But I can't understand how a 
young fellow a year or two away from 
the draft, and without any real or imme- 
diate idea of volunteering, can be content 
merely to have a good time at college, 
and let the rest of the world take the rap. 
It's eminently proper to stay in college 
and do your college job. But it's eminent- 
ly improper to stay in college and bum 
along, and let George do it. 

"It's time, I say, for all of us to refash- 
ion ourselves and those about us. And 
it's time for all fraternities in a college, 
such as Bowdoin, to assume more group 
responsibility and not let a small, or 
large, group of its members give it the 
reputation of fiddling while Rome 
burned,, or of getting fuddled while the 
United States lost the most vital war in 
its history." 



SUN RISES. 



Ivy 



By Douglas Carmiehael 

WEBSTER defines the word "in- 
tellectual," used as a noun, as 
"an intellectual person, pi. such 
persons as a social class; also (of- 
ten cap.) a member of a party or 
faction claiming to represent, or 
regarded as representing, intelli- 
gent opinion." As regards the first 
part of this definition, we have lit- 
tle comment to make. If you want 
to say that an intellectual is an in- 
tellectual person, it's all right with 
us. It is the latter part of the defi- 
nition that has us interested. Note 
that Webster does not say that an 
intellectual is one who represents 
intelligent opinion; he is one of a 
group which claims to represent it 
or is regarded as representing it. 



¥T seems to us that this defini- 
*■ tion has a great deal of pith 
and application, particularly as re- 
gards college life. The word "in- 
tellectual" apparently has a cer- 
tain glamor to which nearly all of 
us, at least occasionally, fall vic- 
tim. We like to think of ourselves 
as being "intellectual"; we like to 
be considered so by our acquaint- 
ances. (Our close friends probably 
know us to well to be fooled.) But 
so far as we can observe, the iptel- 
lectualism of most of our so-called 
undergraduate intellectuals lies al- 
most wholly in their own claims, or 
perhaps in general report if the 
claims are repeated often enough 
wtih sufficient emphasis. If you be- 
lieve very strongly in yourself, 
other people are unusally willing to 
do so too. 



rpHE typical student "intellect- 
Mi ua i" — and he's usually the sort 
who replies "student" on question- 
naires when asked for his occupa- 
tion is apt to specialize in one or 
two fields, such as politics or the 
arts in their theoretical aspects. 
where few facts can be proved 
against him. He usually digs up a 
set of unusual hypotheses about 
anything frcm the proper use of 
the trochaic dimeter in free verse 
to the dimensions of time or the 
values of proportional representa- 
tion as a general panacea for all 
political ills, and he expounds those 
hypotheses to anyone who'll listen 
at any opportunity he gets. The in- 
tellectual's field of interest, though, 
is almost invariably theoretical, 
and his theories are such that few 
people will agree with them. Above 
all, he cannot afford to be common- 
place or conventional in his ideas 
and tastes; it would ruin his repu- 
tation. He probably also has a ra- 
ther childish desire to shock peo- 
ple as a means of obtaining atten- 
tion. In the same way, many fion- 
intellectuals boast of their exploits 
in the local temples of Bacchus 

s-r 

AS an example of the grip which 
"■ "intellectualism" has on the 
college population, we may cite an 
incident we observed in which a 
senior, on being told he was not in- 
tellectual, urged his accuser to 



[ Continued from Page I ] 



5:00 o'clock in the cage in arena 
style. Seat prices are as follows: 
seventy-five cents for reserved 
seats for persons not attending 
college; fifty cents for a regular 
seat for a person not attending 
the college; and twenty-five cents 
plus presentation of blanket tax 
tickets for reserved seat for stu- 
dents and their dates 

Because of the war situation and 
its effect on college activities in 
general, fraternity house programs 
are being considerably curtailed 
this year. Complying with Presi- 
dent Sills' request that dance ex- 
penses be kept as low as possible, 
most houses are limiting their 
Saturday night activities to rec- 
ords and impromptu entertain- 
ment. Several houses have planned 
picnics Saturday afternoon but do 
not know definitely at this writing 
where they will be held. 

The wayward A. D.'s plan to 
pack up a picnic, a record player, 
and Some tea pots and spend the 
day at "Windham Pines" near 
Raymond. The Psi U's have ru- 
mored something about a picnic 
in the afternoon and a vie dance 
at night. Our fresh air fiends, the 
Chi Psi's, exclaim that it's "Booth- 
bay Harbor or Bust" because they 
can rest up on a hay ride Satur- 
day night. The Dekes are mys- 
teriously silent as yet but mum- 
bled that there might be a picnic 
somewhere and a house vie dance 
sometime at night. Among other 
wanderers are the T. D.'s who 
plan an unprecedented clam bake 
at Lookout Point Inn with a house 
vie dance at night. 

The D. U.'s claim that it's 
t. >o cold for a picnic and that 
they're saving their strength 
for a dance Saturday night, 
music by that sterling group 
of performers, Paul Dearborn 
and His Stepping Toes Rhythm 
from Boston. (This proves 
that they still have dances in 
Boston!) Toppimg an after- 
come outside, vowing to prove upon 
his person that he was. Indeed, in- 
tellectualism does not seem to have 
any definite correlation with intel- 
ligence. Several of the most bril- 
liant men we know would be the 
last in the world to consider them- 
selves intellectual. A possible ex- 
planation might be that this 
pseudo-intellectual ism which is so 
rampant is a gesture of compensa- 
tion which comes from en- 
deavouring to recover from schol- 
astic frustration. 



A LTHOUGH this vice of intellect- 
** ualism seems largely a matter 
of pretense and sham, coascious or 
unconscious, and the number of 
the guilty is immense, nevertheless 
it probably has some value. It pro- 
vides its devotees with an ideal, 
however poor, in an age when 
ideals of any sort are all to rare. 
But it might be good idea for 
many of our college intellectuals 
to look carefully into their opinions 
and examine their sincerity. If the 
shoe fits, put it on. 



noon of undecided activity, the 
Zetes are going to swing and 
with sway with Bob Percival 
from Portland — they admitted. 
According to last "minute re- 
ports, the Sigma Nu's have gone 
patriotic and are having an after- 
noon picnic and a vie dance. Kap- 
pa Sig's, ditto. The Betas have 
just found out that Ivy is this 
week and will let us know what 
they're planning to do, later on. 
The A. T. O.'s Just sent 
word in via dog sled that Cttfl- 
dy's Harbor Hill be the scene 
of their reveling Saturday aft- 
ernoon and that the feature 
attraction of their novelty 
barn danee that night will be 
Biscuit Oilman and his Dough- 
boy* — f rom the other side of 
Bridgeport. Lloyd Knight has 
volunteered to eall off the 
square dances. 

All in all, it looks as though, in 
spite of Mr. Schicklegruber's war, 
Bowdoin will carry on and will, 
after kissing everyone goodbye on 
Sunday, conclude that they had a 
very satisfactory time after all. 



such present hits as '"Tis Autumn" 
and "I Don't Want to Walk With- 
out You," and you are the one who 
does the picking. 

Ricker with its stone walls is a 

lot like our Gym— only worse and 

i standing there it was not hard to 

picture the Ivy Dance. Speaking 



I of the Gym it will be decorated 
by Brown and Company of Port- 
land who did both of last year's 
parties and there will also be ta- 
bles and a punch bowl in the cage, 
an innovation installed for the 
benefit of those who, like Les, Mke 
to get acquainted. 



*^ 5- 



Les Hite 



[ Continued from Page i ] 



The boys fit into the Basie ar- 
rangements surprisingly well. 
Walter Williams plays a driving 
minor-tinged trumpet very much 
like Buck Clayton of the Basie 
Band, and Al Durham who got 
his K. C. style playing with Andy 
Kirk's Clouds of Joy is strongly 
reminiscent of Dicky Wells. Oscar 
Bradley is NOT the "World's fast- 
est drummer." He does back the 
band up with a steady, even beat, 
however, never commercializing to 
the extent of long flashy solos. For 
that matter you can have the "W. 
F. D." Oscar, incidently took Joe 
Jones' place with the Basie Ork 
when Joe was indisposed. Brown 
plays alto out of the side of his 
mouth looking like Lester Young 
and sounding like Earl Warren, 
and Gerald Widden is a conserva- 
tive Basie. 

The band as yet has no name 
in the East but it has plenty of 
color. Les, due to a lip injury has 
recently desisted from doing solo 
work. He stands up in front lead- 
ing, looking like a shortened 
Ellington and jumping around like 
Madame La Zonga bending over 
to listen to the different sections, 
singing a few jump selections, and 
through it all beaming at and call- 
ing to the audience. — "The next 
number is called the 'King Pohtah 
Stohmp' and it goes like this a- 
one and a two- and- so run around 
and get acquainted with evr'bud- 
deh." 

One of the comic features is a 
number called "Blackout" where- 
in the boys all put on tin helmets 
and go through all the motions of 
an A. A. battery, the trombones 
are at first diving stukas and then 
wailing sirens and finally the 

lights all go out "A Kiss in 

the Dark" and "Everything I Love" 
are among some of the older hits 
included in the repertoire which 
runs through congas, rhumbas, and 
Hawaiian Melodies right down to 




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More aluminom up there, 
less In new telephones 

-for VICTORY! 

• u „« M 1 in telephone making are 
Many ^^rli war purposes. Bell Tele- 

5b ss*s re-sir- S 

cntl c.l >«""*'•* 9 ,e.dily more difficult 



Western Electric 

. . . is hnrfi of xoiir tit'il Telephone sin i* ••<■ 



THEY PO 

EVERVTHING- 
t*MT 
FLV— 



you've got six 
SPEEDS FORWARD - 
TWO REVERSE 



TAKE IT EASY, 
KENOWER.' WE'RE 
NEW AT THIS 



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AND HOW.' RIGHT NOW I'D 
WALK 10 MILES FOR A 
CAMEL-AND I MEAN 
WALK 



YOU DO A REAL 
TEST JOB, 
KENOWER 



m. 










■-*. 



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W* 



UNCLE SAM'S AMAZING MIDGET SCOUT 
CARS ARE ROLLING OFF THE LINE DAY AND 
NIGHT. AND HERE'S THE MAN WHO PUTS 
THEM THROUGH THE JUMPS FOR THE ARMY- 
TEST DRIVER DON KENOWER 






V* 



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THIS IS MORE LIKE IT 
NOTHING HITS THE 
SPOT LIKE A 
CAMEL 



YOU SMOKE ^ 

THE RIGHT BRAND, 

KENOWER. CAMELS 

ARE FIRST WITH 

ARMY MEN 



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FRONT LINE 

IN THE ARMY 
IN THE NAVY 
IN THE MARINES 
IN THE COAST GUARD 

ACTUAL SALES RECORDS 
IN POST EXCHANGES, 
SALES COMMISSARIES, 
SHIPS STORES, SHIPS 
SERVICE STORES AND 
CANTEENS SHOW THE 
FAVORITE CIGARETTE 
IS CAMEL 






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$4 



s&Sh 



CAMELS ARE TfiE 
BRAND FOR M€. THEY 
HAVE TH£ MILDNESS 

THAT COUNTS AND 
A FLAVOR TW AT ALWAYS 

HITS THE SPOT 



OfftCIAl 

TUT ORIVfR 

WtlirS-GVERlAND 

SCOUT CAt DIVISION 



The smoke of slower-burning 
Camels contains less nicotine 
than that of the 4 other largest- 
selling brands tested— less than 
any of them— according to inde- 
pendent scientific tests of the 
smoke itself! 



THE CIGARETTE OF COSTLIER TOBACCOS 



B. i. Bej»ol»ToUatco Cwapaur. WlBMoa- s»la», Sort* CuhM 



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wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



THREE 



— *- 



POLAR BEARINGS . . . 

EfcEHIs 

After watching the Bowdoin Varsity baseball tearii in actk>ri~th*is 

afternoon against Bates, our hopes are high toward winning the State 

Championship. Only a week ago, it looked rather black for the Polar 

Bears with ,the loss of four varsity Men. but the Ave to one victory over 

the Bobcats dispelled all that gloom. With the temperature in at least ma y ** se f^ ,y ^C-T* b ? a 

... *_ government order prohibiting fur- 

the fifties (it felt like sub-zero weather) Johnnie Williams really went 1 1 ther chartering of buses. How- 



Tracksters Swamp Vermont In The First Meet Of Season 



>■ ■■ m ii 



Ml U Mil II 



«* I I 



Glee Club 

[ Continued from Page i ] 



Next year's concert schedule 



to cork in his nine inning game and showed what his pitching arm could 

do when called on. Honors go to Briggs, Dolan, Johnstone, and Small 

for the five runs for the home team. Colby and Maine were scheduled 

to play on Monday but the game was called off. Consequently predic- 
tions on yesterday's game against Colby at Waterville and Thursday's 

game against Maine here would be mere guesses. Nevertheless both 

will be tilts well worth seeing for this year's squad exhibits a spirit, that 

winning or losing, makes a real ball game. Maine is the one team that 

Linn Wells seems to be gunning for, for the Black Bears have nearly 

the same lineup as a year ago. and with one year's experience behind Jvo'teV'of thanks" from' the"'floor 

J were officially extended to John 
S. Turner '44, accompanist, Mur- 



ever, by careful planning of stop- 
off concerts, the New York con- 
cert inaugurated this year may 
be repeated next year. The more 
expensive tram travel would have 
to be employed. A concert with 
Radcliffe College was decided on 
for the first week end in Decem- 
ber. 

The letter annually awarded to 
the most valuable senior in the 
Club was voted to John Williams. 



them, they are out for all they can get. 

polar bearings 



Pros Play Exhibition 
Tennis Matches Today 



Today Mel Hill, tehnis coach at 
E*eteY Academy, and ah outstand- 
ing tennis player; and Mike 
Blanchard. a popular New Eng- 
land tennis star, visited the Col- 
lege. This afternoon, they were 
in charge of an exhibition of ten- 
nis equipment, and gave demon- 
strations of the proper method for 
restringing tennis racquets. They 
also gave an exhibition match at 
Pickard Field. 

This evening at »:30, in the 
Moulton Union there will be mov- 
ies of Don Budge in action. Both 
students and the public are invit- 
ed to these movies. 



A* 



■a*- 



Having not seen Adam Walsh and bin troup of footballers 
In a spring workout either in tae cage or on the Held lately, 
curiosity drove your reporter Into Adam's office test Monday 
to find out what the setup was. The chief reason for no prac- 
tice a* yet, the Coacn explained, In that at present it is hard to 
tell Just what hoys will be available next fall. Such divisions 
as the C.A.A., Murines, and the Army or Navy may be forced to 
call men earlier than anticipated now. Tentative plans are to 
start football practice at the beginning of the second semester. 
At that time C'oaeh Walsh plans to give the squad a three- 
week workout and then take a week off to give the boys a rest 
and plenty of time for finals at that time. At the beginning 
of the regular fall semester the team will go at it again in ad- 
dition to the newly entered freshmen. The schedule opens on 
the 36th of September and has not been altered yet by the war. 
Bowdoin's position next season will be a very desirable one, 
as it calls for only one out-of-state trip, to Wesleyan, and two 
trips in the stale League, Bates and Colby. However what fur- 
ther difficulties may be enhanced, net even Adam would pre- 
dict, but he does feel (hat it should be a full and regular sea- 
son. 

polar bearings 



ray S. Chism. Jr. .'42, retiring vice- 
president, John Williams, retiring 
president, and to Professor Fred- 
erick Tillotson. 



Alumni Fund 

[ Continued from Page i ] 



their contributions in the form of 
■ War Bonds and Stamps. 

Last year new scholarships were 

inaugurated, the Alumni Fund 

Scholarships, which were awarded 

on merit to sub-freshmen in order 

to help them get started at Bow- 

! doin. More of these scholarships 

j are needed. More than ever before 

J do prospective Bowdoin students 

j need financial assistance to get 

! started at Bowdoin. To those plan- 

! ning to enter this summer, the need 

! is particularly keen, to offset loss 

I of summer earnings. 

This week, in addition to the 600 
| copies of* the Orient which are reg- 
| ularly distributed on campus and 
j 200 extras for Ivy guests, 5,700 
I copies will be sent to alumni — 
i making a total circulation this 
week of 6,500. 



Freshmen 

[ Continued from Page t ] 



With fhr Interfraternity Softball League more than a week under- 
way, it wouldn't be a bad idea to stop and look over the summaries. 
At the present it looks like the Chi Psi's and the D. U.'s are on the top 
with two wins apiece and no losses to mar their record. The Chi Psi's 
won both their games, the first with the A.D.'s and the other with the 
Thorndikes by a large margin but the D.U.'s were forced to fight all 
the way, their first game going into nine innings and the second win by 
forfeit with the Navy. Following these two houses are the Deke's, 
Sigma Nu's, Psi U's with one victory apiece and no losses; next in line 
are the Kappa Sig's and T.D.'s with one win and one defeat. One loss 
and no victories as yet are the rewards of the Beta's, Thorndike's, and 
Zete's, and the Midshipmen and the A.D.'s have both suffered two de- 
feats. The weather has been no help most of the time so far artd many 
fc ames have been necessarily postponed, further complicating the sched- 
ule. Because of the shortened semester, the schedule calls for three 
games a day, two at Pickard Field and one on the delta, and as "reading Johnstone, Shiff hit a long liner 

period" starts on May 13, only one week following the schedule is avail- t0 Bel1 - and Walker grounded to 

. , . . ■ • . Williams. With the heavy end of 

able in which to play off overdue games. thc batting order coming up, 

l . I ■ HI i 



for Bowdoin which at one time 
did so much for you. As we give 
our strength and energy and re- 
sources to our nation at this time 
so must we all devote some part 
of those attributes to our Col- 
lege." 

THE STUDENT COUNCIL 



Bates Game 

[ Confuted from Page i ] 



bo you bid 



— - -•—.- - _ .-■•«,«», i v 



WOLVES 



1HESE 

c *OW, AMD 



„v*\ f«V v \l one wr A 

• o\> _ A uOWED."* 




♦ENGLISH TRANSLATION 

Our hero here is trying to get his gal to 
give this stag line the brush off and sit 
one out with him, sipping a Pepsi-Cola 
or two. Don't blame him, either . . . 
Pepsi-Cola sure tastes nice. 



WHAT DO YOU SAY? 

Send us some of your hot 
slang. If we use it you'll 
be ten backs richer. If we 
don't, we'll shoot you a 
rejection slip to add to 
your collection. Mail your 
slang to College Dept , 
Pepsi-Cols Company, Long 
bland City. N.Y. 




/Vpsi-Colo U mode only by PtpeUOolm Co., Long Itland City, N. Y. Bottled locally by Authorized Bottler*. 



Briggs singled anU scored after 
Dolan and Dyer had both ground- 
ed out to the second baseman. 
Coombs struck out to close the 
inning. 

Ih the fourth LaRochelle 
grounded to Williams, Josselyn 
grounded to Johnstone, and then 
Johnson grounded deep to Dolan, 
and*he beat out Dolan's throw for 
a single. Then, he made the mis- 
take of trying to steal on Coombs, 
whose throw to Johnstone caught 
him by five feet. For Bowdoin, 
Williams fanned, but Small hit a 
vicious grounder to the shortstop 
and reached first. Johnstone flied 
out to the right fielder, and Josse- 
lyn chased Bell's foul to the Bates 
bench and made a good catch. The 
fifth showed the Bates team go- 
ing down in order again as Wight 
struck out, Card hit a liner to 
Will Small, and Keller grounded 
to Pierce. LaRochelle made an ; 
other good play in back of third 
on Pierce's fly, Briggs popped out 
to the third baseman. Fireworks 
started again as Jim Dolan hit a 
drag bunt that was so good that 
there was no throw to first on the 
play. Muff Dyer then placed a 
ball between the second and the 
third baseman, Dolan taking sec- 
ond. Then, Coombs came through 
ih the clutch with a single over 
the shortstop, scoring Dolan. Wil- 
liams fanned to close the inning. 

In the first of the sixth, for 
Bates. Ginnetti got a line drive 
single off Small's glove, and Shiff 
drew a walk to put Williams in 
hot water. Walker sacrificed to 
Williams, and the runners both 
advanced. LaRochelle then flied 
to Dolan who held the runners, 
and Kyp Josselyn grounded to 
Dick Johnstone at second. For 
the Big White, Small opened with 
his second hit, a single between 
short and third. Johnstone reach- 
ed first when Shiff threw out 




AL H1LL.1FAN, who took two firsts against Vermont 



Small at second. Bobby Bell, aft- .hit a bounder to' Pierce. Williams 



er Johnstone had stolen second, 
singled scoring Johnstone. He 
took second oh the throw to the 
plate which was wide. When 
Pierce grounded to the shortstop. 
Bell went third, but he was 
stranded when Briggs struck out. 

In the first of the seventh, Bates 
scored its only run on a double 
by Del Johnson and a single ovef 
first base by Wight. Card then 
grounded to Pierce, and Wight 
went to third on the throw. But, 
Williams, bearing down, fanned 
Keller and forced Jehnetti to fly 
to Dyer in left field. For Bow- 
doin, Dolan flied to left field, Dyer 
rolled out to the pitcher, and 
Coombs popped to LaRochelle. 

In the eighth, Shiff struck out 
on three pitches. Walker ground- 
ed to Williams, and LaRochelle 

wriMMMahrfWBtta^^^aSi 




If or Dancin' or Romancin' 

XVTEAR thc Arrow Lido dress shirt with your 
" tails and white tic. Lido has a smooth 
narrow bosom with suspender loops on each 
side to keep it in place. 

If you're wearing tux, you'll want thc Arrow 
Shdreham with its pleated bosom and smart 
collar attached. ' 

Both shirts are as comfortable as they arc 
easy-on-the-eye. Complete your formal rig 
with Arrow today! 



"ARROW 

--SHIRTS and TIES 



I hit a grounder through Flanna- 
| gah's legs, and he was forced by 
: Small's hit to the shortstop. Small, 
who had stolen second, scored the 
final run on an overthrow to home 
after Johnstone had grounded to 
the second baseman. Bell ground- 
ed to LaRochelle for the final out. 

In the first of the ninth, Josse- 
lyn opened with a single through 
the box. Johnson struck out, but 
Wight drew a pass, and both the 
runner advanced on Card's ball to 
the second baseman. With two 
out, Kellor hit a long deep fly, one 
with home-run possibilities all 
over it, which Briggs chased and 
finally hauled down in deep right 
field. 

Several points of the game were 
outstanding. The first was the 
smooth functioning of the Bow- 
doin infield. Of course, Dolan and 
Small were known quantities, but 
it was pleasing to see the way 
that Dick Johnstone and Benjy 
Pieree worked into the combina- 
tion.' Pierce took six balls with- 
out art error while Johnstone play- 
ed five. All through the game, 
the Big White seemed as though 
they were track men when they 
were on the base paths. With five 
men stealing second, a single was 
as good as a double in this game. 
Four of these five men who stole 

scored runs. There was remark- 

■ i i ■■ ■ ii H i.. 



Vermont's Bert Mott Turns 
In Spectacular Performance 

By Philip Hoffman 

Sprinting to victory in the mile and two milcj and tying 
in the 880 yard races, Al Hillrhan paced Bowdoin's track and 
field men to a 79*/2 to 55^2 triumph over Vermont Saturday 
on Burlington's rain-soaked grounds. • 



Zetes 



[ Con {lined from Page i } 



Included among the decorations is 
Cush Hayward's car, fondly known 
as "The Bullet," probably because 
it looks like a collection of old 
bullets pressed into a reasonable 
facsimile of an ancient Chewy. 
The car divides its time between 
Charley's and the Zete House. As 
far as we know, Zeta Psi is the 
only fraternity on campus whose 
brothers sleep in bunks. They 
claim that they should be excused 
from calisthenics, since climbing 
in and out of their nests requires 
just as much exertion a*rthe slow 
murder daily perpetrated in the 
gymnasium. At any rate, they're 
better prepared for the navy than 
most of as. 

Zeta Psi is a defense minded 
fraternity. Every night, when the 
curfew rings, some of the broth- 
ers mosey about the house pulling 
down air raid curtains and dous- 
ing lights, as protection against 
night submarine raids. Sounds 
like a good idea for houseparties. 
In addition to this, Ed Woods, 
Sam Belknap, and Bob Paine, all 
members of the Rifle team, are 
ready at a moment's notice to re- 
pel possible invaders. 

There seems to be quite a few 
of the brothers of Zeta Psi who 
go in for the finer things of life. 
Al Gregory, for instance, plays the 
toy piccolo. He is willing to ac- 
company any bit of music, be it 
Deep in the Heart of Texas or 
Bethoven's Fifth Symphony, if no 
one objects to his being two keys 
off and three notes behind. Then 
there is Horizontal Jack Shaffner, 
allegedly the laziest man in Bow- 
doin, who will lie three feet from 
the vie and wish someone would 
play a record. A personage of 
great importance in the fraternity 
is Gus, the janitor, who with his 
fatherly advice and counsel and 
quaint witticisms is able to pro- 
vide the Zetes' college education 
with the necessary seasoning. 
If anyone cares, they held a 
dance in conjunction with the 
Betas about 20 years ago. Speak- 
ing of dances, Zeta Psi is one of 
the few houses having a band for 
Ivy houseparties. 

Our informer tells us that the 
Zete House has the best back 
exa/n library on campus, which is 
not an invitation. We just had 



ably good pitching, with Shiff al- 
lowing Bowdoin eight hits and 
Williams yielding only six, for 
such a cold day. Both pitchers 
gave two bases on balls while Shiff 
fanned six to Williams' five. 



Bm&its 



Fidelity Building; 



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FOR THE FORMAL 

Be Comfortable In Our Black Dress Shoes 

$3.70 - $5.00 
ENDIC0TT-J0HNS0N SHOE CO. 

70 Maine Street Brunswick, Maine 



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with the correct accessor!** 
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BARBER SHOP 

1SS MAINE STREET 



FIRST NATIONAL 
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Capital, $175,00* 

Total Resources $8,000,600 
Stadeat Pa 



Bert Mott of Vermont Was the 
most spectacular performer' Of the 
afternoon as he captured firsts in 
the 100 and 200 yard dashes, the 
120 yard high and the 220 yard 
low hurdles, as well as tying with' 
Herb Hanson for first place in the 
high jump. However, the Big 
White's well-balanced aggregation 
overcame Vermont's early advaH 1 - 
tage largely gained by Mott's vic- 
tories. The teams were actually 
tied four events from the end nev- 
ertheless when surprising power in 
the field events gave Bowdoin vic- 
tories in three of the four events 
including a clean sweep of the 
hammer throw. 

Although Hillman and Mott 
were the only two to win more 
than one event, notable perform- 
ances were turned in by Ralph 
Strachan who picked up a second 
in the 220 yard low hurdles and a 
third in the 120 yard high hurdles, 
and Johnnie Matthews who scored 
in the 100 yard dash, 220 yard 
dash, and the broad jump. John- 
nie Dickinson also lived up to the 
expectations created by his recent 
excellent time trials by "taking a 
first in the 440 and a second in 
the 220 and a third in the 100. 

Only record to come from the 
soft track and muddy pits and 
runways was the 158 seconds in 
which Bert Mott won the 120 yard 
high hurdles. This time ties the 
University of Vermont track rec- 
ord set by him a year ago. 

Firsts were divided thus: eight 
for the Polar Bears, six for UVM* 
and one tie. In the 880 he turned 
in the time of two minutes, six 
seconds. Hillman's mile was four 
minutes, forty-eight and six-tenths 
seconds. 

The meet was the first outdoor 
encounter of the season for both 
outfits. May 2 the Big White 
goes to Boston to meet Boston 
College. 



the fascinating and irrelevant 
thought that it would be great to 
have a future exam library. Such 
a plan should not be too imprac- 
tical, since the fraternity has more 
of its members on the faculty than 
any other. 

Johnny Banks, Dick Johnstone, 
and Bill Georgitis are varsity 
grtdsters, which means football 
players. Before we forget it, the 
fraternity as a whole won the Stu- 
dent Council Scholarship Cup. Bob 
Edwards is president of the Junior 
class and an associate editor of 
the Orient, while Dick Johnstone 
presidents (to add a new verb to 
the Kings English) the Soph- 
omore class. Bill Craigie is 
managing editor of this issue of 
the Orient. Lindo Ferrini plays 
football and is one of the college's 
leading speakers. Bob Lunt is a 
Phi Bete, a debater, and. to quote 
one of his brothers, "almost every- 
thing." 

If you want to know when Zeta 
Psi was founded, established at 
Bowdoin, and so forth, see the 
Freshman handbook, or just ask 
any stray freshman. If you want 
to know how many bricks it took 
to build the house — get ever there 
and count 'em. 



Northeastern 

University 
School of Law 

DAY l>ROGRAM 

Three Years 

EVENING PROGRAM 

Four Years 

• • • 

A minimum of two years of college 

work required for admission. 

A limited number of scholarships 

available to college graduates. 

LL.B. Degree conferred 

Admits men and women 

At Mt. VEHWON ST.. BOSTON 
Keen- State House 



Yes, We're Interested In 
ALL Your 

PRINTING 

We have had long experience fn 
producing for Bowdoin men: 

STATIONERY PO STER S 

TICKETS ALUMNI LETTERS 

FRATERNITY FORMS 

And Other Printing 

Ask Us For Quotations 

The RECORD OFFICE 

— Telephone S — 

Paul K. Nlven, Bowdoin 1916 
Manager 

Printers of The Orient 

___s— -3-J.sr I f " i -"■—- " 



MM* 






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wmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 



wmm^^^^mm 



FOUR 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



Bowdoin Ivy Houseparty Guests 



DELTA UPSILON 



Robert Fenger 
John McKay 
John Parsons 
Thomas Harrocks 
L. G. Kimball 
James Cowing 
Frank Allen 
Warren Wheeler 
J. Edward Ellis 
Alec Penny 
David Luscombe 
Paul Monahan 
Stuart White 
Nelson Oliphant 
Burton Thornquist 
Donald Bramley 
Sherman Ruth 
Edwards Richards 
Norman Cook 
Alfred Burns 
Ralph Armbruster 
Raymond Reid 
Frank McKeon 
John Harrington 
Merton Ober 
Richard Hale 
J. C. Michel 
Dave James 
Lee Pettingill 
Henry Bunting 
Robert Shanahan 
George Hutch ings 
John Caulfteld 
John Ryan 
Jack Lane 
Howard Jones 
Alfred Lee 

KAPPA SIGMA 

Escort 
Bert Mason 
Jack Toeller 
G. T. Brown 
Bob Johnson 
L. A. Strandburg 
J. MacNaughton 
Chan Schmalz 
Bob Sperry 
Ben Burr 
Bob Bragdon 
Eliot F. Tozer, Jr. 
Alan Cole 
Walter Main 
Putnam Cole 
Roland Holmes 
Forrest Wilder 
J. F. Bosworth 
Richard W. Benjamin 
Gregg C. Brewer 
Robert C. Davidson 
A. S. Montgomery 
G. R. Dawson 
Bob Russell 
Buck Nevin 
Bill Nelson 



Gueat 

Margaret Da vies 
Beverly Warren 
Joanne Jordan \ 
Louise Kerr 
Jean Merrill 
Doris Hughes 
Doris Stevens 
Doris Downes 
Jane Oakes 
Betty Fenger 
Helen Smith 
Shirley Cryan 
Lila Barter 
Virginia Phillips 
Edith Alexander 
Virgiina Cunningham 
Ruth Josephson 
Priscilla Swett 
Barbara Jones 
Elizabeth Simonds 
Marian Wight 
Rita Ford 
Winifred Denison 
Pat Marshall 
Charlotte Burr 
Mickey Henry 
Alice Smith 
Shirley Nunes 
Marjorie Mealey 
Dorothy Sinsabaugh 
Ruth Eberhardt 
Alicia MuJlroy 
Helen Mittlacher 
Mary Loveitt 
Charlotte Root 
Phyllis Barker 
Sue Blackey 



Guest 

Barbara Paine 
Marie Crowley 
Sally Tucker 
Joan Greene 
Barbara Conroy 
Jeanne Leffingwell 
Diane Smith 
Barbara Hall 
Bette Hayes 
Dawn Burnham • 
Patricia E. Reynolds 
Joanne Keefe 
Mary Lou Cole 
Bette Sims Jones 
Margie Decker 
Virginia Cawthorne 
Barbara Sartwell 
Lois Blackler 
Priscilla Benjamin 
Helen Tripp 
Patricia Dadmun 
Margaret Jones 
Janet Horley 
Lorna Hidden 
Gretchen Bartlett 



Place 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Portland 
Bangor 
Auburn 

Newton Centre, Mass. 
Waterbury, Conn. 
Waterbury, Conn. 
Waterbury, Conn. 
Rangeley 
Manhasset, N. Y. 
Amherst, Mass. 
Newton, Mass. 
Rangeley 
Worcester, Mass. 
West Newton, Mass. 
Wellesley, Mass. 
Gloucester. Mass. 
Arlington, Mass. 
Reading, Mass. 
Hamden, Conn. 
Thomaston, Conn. 
New Haven, Conn. 
New Haven, Conn. 
Maiden, Mass. 
Winchester, Mass. 
Springfield, Mass. 
Lincoln, Mass. 
New Bedford, Mass. 
Chatham, N. J. 
Rutherford, N. J. 
Maplewood, N. J. 
Maplewood, N. J. 
Englewood, N. J. 
Portland 

Newton Centre, Mass. 
Needham, Mass. 
Wollaston, Mass. 



Place " 

Radcliffe College 
Bangor 
Marion, Mass. 
Washington, D. C. 
Warren, Pa. 
Colby Jr. College 
Bath 

North Haven, Conn. 
Worcester, Mass. 
Portland 
Colby Jr. College 
Haverhill, Mass. 
Wells College 
New York City 
Plymouth, Mass. 
Westbrook 
Wheelock 
Beverly, Mass. 
Beverly, Mass. 
Simmons College 
Arlington, Mass. 
Skidmore College 
Arlington, Mass. 
Providence, R. I. 
Auburn, Mass. 



THETA DELTA CHI 



DENTISTRY 

The field of dentistry today 
offers to college students an at- 
tractive career. It provides a 
worthy intellectual challenge, a 
life of professional service with 
satisfactory income, and an op- 
portunity for research and 
teaching in this division of 
medical science and art. 

The University of Pennsyl- 
vania has prepared more than 
six thousand graduates who are 
occupying positions of import- 
ance in the profession through- 
out the world. Its course of in- 
struction is of the highest or- 
der. 

Anyone interested in this pro- 
fession as a life work is invited 
to apply for further information 
to 

The Dean of the School of 
Dentistry 

University of Pennsylvania 

40th £ Spruce Streets 

Philadelphia, Pa. 



MORTON'S 

Just Across the Tracks 

JUST ARRIVED 
TURKISH WATER PIPES 

$1.00 



Town Taxi 

Phone 1000 

STANDS 

Town Hall Place 

Cor. Maine - Mill Streets 



Be an 
AIRCRAFT SPOTTER 

Phone 747 

Fordham University 

SCHOOL OF LAW 

NEW YORK 



We cater to Fraternity 
House needs 

PHILGAS does the cook- 
ing best 

BrunswickHard wareCo. 



CASE SYSTEM 






Thr»*-Yt«r Day Cavrsc 
K»«r-Ye«rKvenin« Oarsr 

CO- EDUCATIO NAL 

Mrmkrr Ann. of American Law Scfcaala 

< MapWtMn af Two Y*an •( C«Ucf« Warh 

with Gaaw Graa** Rawairaa' far Entranc* 



MORNIN G AND EVENING C LASSES 

FIRST YEAR CLASSES BEGIN 

On June 15th and Sept. 78th, liu.' and 

February litems 



With Summer work. Day Couraa may b* 
roniplated in " calendar yeara and evening 
course in 2 yeara and aUrht month*. 



For further information addrena 

Registrar Fordham Law School 
231 Broadway. New York 



PRINTING 

SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN 
COLLEGE WORK 

LEWIS W. STUART 



Town Building 



Brunswick 



CANDY, NUTS 
TOILET ARTICLES 



ALLEN'S DRUG STORE 

148 Maine Street Brunswick, Maine 

M. C. PERKINS, PH.G., MgT. 



Escort 

Roswell Hubbard, Jr. 
Thomas Huleatt 
Robert Sims 
Richard Bye 
George Laubenstein 
Edward Martin 
Peary Stafford 
Joe Johnson, Jr. 
Ralph Strachan 
John Wentworth 
Dick Britton . 
Bernard Havens 
John Tuttle 
Matt Coyle 
Hal Curtis 
Bill Collins 
Joe Stapleton 
John Succop 
J. V. Craven 
Roger Welch 
Bunt Wyman 
Jim Higgins 

ZETA PSI 

Escort 
G. W. Blakely 
Irving Callman 
Samuel Belknap 
Alfred Gregory 
Don Horsman 
Russell Cunningham 
William Georgitis 
Robert Coffin, Jr. 
Alfred Perry 
Dave Johnston 
Richard Means 
Herbert Babcock, Jr. 
Murray Chism, Jr. 
George Hebb, Jr. 
Whit Mansur, Jr. 
Dick Johnstone 
Adin Merrow 
Douglas Fenwood 
George Sager 
Paul Bickford 
John Banks 
Roger Nichols 
Robert Paine 
Russell Sweet 
Eric Weren 
Herbert Sawyer 
James Lunt 
Steve Whitney 
Ed Briggs 
Larry Demarest 
John Turner 
John Merrill 
Robert Maxwell 
Stanley Cressey 
Paul Maxwell 
John Babbitt 
Ed Woods 
Alan Perry 
Robert Edwards 
Bill Craigie 



Guest 
Elaine Pitts 
Mary Hubbard 
Ruth Jeffers 
Margot Grahame 
Priscilla Martin 
Hazel Strachan 
Lois Jane Waite 
Catherine Ann Ricker 
Faith Foster 
Nancy Randall 
Saunda Joan Pease 
Virginia Perry 
Jacqueline Kimball 
Margaret Donavan 
Barbara Boothbay 
Elaine Goggin 
Barbara Lancey 
Joan Woodbury 
Peggy Fairbanks 
Natalie Cash 
Marjory Rogge 
Mildred Wooster 



Guest 

Anne Whitcomb 
Polly Spencer 
Esther Kennedy 
June Riardon 
Nancy GraHn 
Nancy Gascoigne 
Mary Helen Wyman 
Jane Senter 
Phyl Lipsky 
Eleanor Randall 
Audrey Garey 
Marion Gregg 
June Wiley 
Dorothy Lybeck 
Connie Verrill 
Marion Wagner 
Bunny Carroll 
V'Ona Gilbert 
Shirley Witham 
Betty Jenkins 
Doris Oldfield 
Barbara Addison 
Marjory Gleason 
Elaine Babcock 
Gerry Catlin 
Barbara Leach 
Connie Edwards 
Sally Upton 
Marge Hellner 
Vinny Corona 
Betsy Carpenter 
Judy Hidden 
Lucy Sampson 
Marianne Smith 
Barbara Berling 
Gloria DeLong 
Janis Dow 
Sally Gascoigne 
Frances Morton 
Ethelyn Knight 



THORNDIKE CLUB 



Escort 

Charles Bacon 
Barry Zimman 
Bob Kennedy 
Vernon Segal 
Les Simon 
Joseph Siegal 
Julian Ansell 
Norman Waks 
Myron Waks 
Frederick Dickson 
Donald Ulin 
Theodore Irish 



Guest 

Betty Pinkham 
Phyllis Fisher 
Mary Louise Dozier 
Anita Shenberg 
Beverly Ulliam 
Marjorie Wine 
Ellen Conroy 
Marjorie Epstein 
Arlene Rice 
Alice Christmas 
Helen Raphael 
Betty Galloway 



Place 

Harrison 

Waterford 

Smith College 

England 

Conn. College 

Lasell Jr. College 

Skidmore 

Saco 

Radcliffe 

Portland 

Rochester, N. H. 

Hartford, Conn. 

U. of Maine 

West Haven, Conn. 

Bates College 

Boston 

Northfield Seminary 

Bradford 

Radcliffe 

Northeastern 

Wellesley College 

Old Town 



Place 

Bradford Jr. College 

Westbrook Jr. College 

Biddeford 

Tuckahoe, N. Y. 

Colby College 

Rye, N. Y. 

Mount Holyoke 

Brunswick 

Wellesley 

Winchester 

Willow Grove, Pa. 

Wellesley Hills, Mass. 

Springfield, Mass. 

Winchester, Mass. 

Cape Elizabeth 

Waltham, Mass. 

Nyack. N. Y. 

Bradford Jr. College 

Portland 

Boston, Mass. 

Arlington, N. J. 

Katherine Gibbs 

Radcliffe 

Wellesley Hills, Mass. 

Brunswick 

Westbrook Jr. College 

Colby Jr. College 

Wayland, Mass. 

Waltham, Mass. 

Saratoga Springs, N. Y. 

Skowhegan 

Augusta 

Colby Jr. College 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Worcester, Mass. 

Westbrook 

Colby Jr. College 

Rye, N. Y. 

Colby Jr. College 

Boston 



Place 

Gorham, N. S. 

Newton, Mass. 

Silver Spring, Md. 

Wellesley 

Simmons 

Portland 

Portland 

Simmons 

Forsythe Dental School 

Colby 

Brighton, Mass. 

Augusta 



The College Book Store 

A WITNESS TREE, New Poems by Robert Frost 

$2.00 

F. W. CHANDLER & SON 



Compliments 



Dine and Dance 



at the 



of 



Maine Hotel 



Miss Brunswick Diner 



and 



Cocktail Lounge 



ALPHA DELTA PHI 



Escort 

Henry Smith 
Horace Sowles 
Wallace Moore 
Macomber Lord 
Marshall Picken 
Wallace Philoon 
Philip Wilder 
William Pierce 
Alan Hillman 
Donald Lockhart 
John Grant 
John Clifford 
Curtis Jones 
Coit Butler 
Leigh Clark 
Walter Donahue 
Lincoln Grindle 
Jon Sanborn 
Frederick Blodgett 
Kendall Cole 
Robert de Sherbinin 
Ingersoll Arnold 
Robert Stuart 
Paul Davidson . 
John^ Donaldson 
Philip Philbin 
Wm. T. McKeown 
George Morrison 
Frank Allan 
Richard Condike 
Charles Redman, Jr. 
Martin Roberts 

CHI PSI 

• 

Escort 

Stan La wry 
Ronald Sawyer 
Arthur Key lor 
Alan Gammon 
John Wulfing, 2nd 
Arnold Eck 
Nelson Lindley 
John A. Grondin 
Richard Webb 
H. B Walker 
A. FI Hogan 
E. Drinkwater 
Fred Smith 
R. Leach 
Ivan Spear 
Edward Simonds 
Harry Twomey 

Richard Saville 
Benjamin Pratt 
William Austen 
Jack Dale 
Robert Buckley 
Alfred Poulin 
Sumner Hawley 
Val Ringer 
Frederick Clarkson 

PSI UPSILON 

Escort 
Steve Carlson 
W. Johnson 
W. Mudge . 

R. B. Hall 
W. Piper 
J. H. Mitchell 
R. C. Ingalls 
J. Dolan 
J. Hurley 
Ralph Kidd 
Brad Briggs 
Dee Minich 
Al Sleeper 
Brad Hunter 
D. R. Rounseville 
Dick Hooke 
A. G. Boylston 
Randy Eaton 
G. Wilkinson 
J. Hedges 
Thayer Francis 



Guest 

Sally Holt 
Martha Lord 
Ruth Butts 
Mary Farnum 
Barbara Baldwin 
Laura Tapia 
Barbara Fluker 
Helen McCormick 
Jean Adams 
Jean Blakeley 
Susan Shirley 
Joan Brown 
Betsy Swann 
Louise Nystrom 
Nancy Lawson 
Lillian Kenney 
Abbie-Dora Ansell 
Lorelei Douglas 
Erna Davis 
Bunny Achorn 
Louise Basset t 
Dorothy Spoor 
Penny Anton 
Jean Logan 
Nancy Savage 
Barbara Mack 
Natalie Benedict 
Eugenia Neal 
Mary B. Morrison 
Emmy-Lou Peterson 
Wilma Parker 
Mary Wood 



Guest 

Arlene Beaumont 
Lucy Watts 
Margaret Goodrich 
Helen Flaherty 
Jane Hutchison 
Lilly Olson 
Priscilla Chappie 
Dorothy Moreau 
Hildegarde Ditchett 
Marion Estes 
Jean Clark 
Jane Gants 
Mary Kayser 
Ruth Burton 
Hope Hartwell 
Mrs. Edward Simonds 
Anne Hyman 

Joan Belden 
Pat Sully 
Mary Briggs 
Anne Tingley 
Betty Woodward 
Margaret Leonard 
Marie Bennett 
Kay Scott 
Pat Reynolds 



Guest 

Nancy Hayes 
Helen Vanderman 
Marion Swett 
Jane Wilson 
Polly Lord 
Jackie Marshall 
Mary Carreau 
Jean Thornton 
Phyllis Miller 
Therese Jones 
Bette McSquiff 
Betty Hutchinson 
Marguerta Black 
Mary Dago 
Ann Simpson 
Jean Flood 
Emily Mason 
Merry Moore 
Hannah Willis 
Audrey Howland 
Muff Maring 



Place 

Mount Holyoke 
Bradford Jr. College 
Smith College 
Pine Manor 
Dana Hall 
Colby College 
Brimmer May 
Smith College 
Colby College 
Belmont, Mass. 
Newton, Mass. 
Pine Manor 
Belmont, N. H. 
Barrington, R. I. 
Smith College 
Milton, Mass. 
Middlebury College • 
Sargent College 
U. of Maine 
Oak Grove 
Wilson College 
New Haven, Conn. 
Westbrook Jr. College 
Buckingham School 
Topsfield, Mass. 
Lowell, Mass. 
Wheaton 
Maiden, Mass. 
Milton Academy 
Kents Hill Academy 
Conn. College 
Conn. College 



Place 

U. of Maine 
Reading, 'Mass. 
Cambridge, Mass. 
Nashua, N. H. 
Newton Centre 
Brooklyn. N. Y. 
Newton, Mass. 
Danvers, Mass. 
South Weymouth, Mass. 
Sargent College 
Ogunquit 
Providence, R. I. 
Providence, R. I. 
Needham, Mass' 
Worcester, Mass. 
Portland 

Wethersfield, Conn. 
Skidmore College 
Wells College 
Sargent College 
Bates College 
Needham, Mass. 
Concord. N. H. 
U. of Maine 



Brunswick 
Sargent College 



Place 

Lasell Jr. College 

Stoneleigh Jr. College 

Stoneleigh Jr. College 

Smith College 

Smith College 

Wakefield 

Pelham, N. Y. 

Wellesley 

White Plains. N. Y. 

New Haven 

Briarcliff Manor, N. Y. 

Lowell Jr. College 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Edgwood Park 

Stoneleigh College 

Wellesley 

Greenwich, Conn. 

Benton, 111. 

Weston, Mass. 

South Springfield, Mass. 

Stoneleigh 



W 



THE KANDY KETTLE 

HOMEMADE CANDY 



'WATCH US MAKE YOUR CANDY' 



Candy Specialties for Every Occasion 



Next to Pastime 



Maine Street, Brunswick 



BOWL 

at the 

BOWLING BOWL 



7 DUNLAP STREET 

Cy Truf ant, Mgr. 



Reservations 



Tel. 431-M 



CUMBERLAND 



Wed.-Thurs. April 32-23 

Norma Shearer - 

Melvyn Douglas 
In 

We Were Dancing 

also 
News Sound Act 



Fri.-Sat. April 24-23 

The Spoilers 



with 
Marlene Dietrich - 



also 



News 



John Wayne 



Cartoon 



Sun.^Mon. April 26-27 

Courtship Of 
Andy Hardy 

with 
Lewis Stone - Mickey Rooney 

also 

News Fighting Fire Bombs 

Tues. April 28 

Always In My Heart 

with i 

Walter Huston - Kay Francis 



Short Subjects 



Wed.-Thura. April 29-80 

Leslie Howard 

in 



f\ 



Mister V. 



Notice 



Robert Burton, editor of the 
1942 college yearbook, announc- 
ed Monday that the Bowdoin 
Bugle will be issued tomorrow. 
Ivy Day. Students will be able 
to secure their copies at the 
library. • 



Watches Diamonds Clocks 

CLINTON S. BERRIE 

Watchmaker and Jeweler 
146 Maine St. Brunswick. Me. 




IVY VARIETY 



By Crawford Thayer 

Greetings, you pretty Little things, we hope you enjoy 
Ivy — and Variety. 



Through some freak of hitch- 
hiking nature last Saturday we 
were dropped off in Harvard 
Square. Somewhat over-awed by 
the venerable buildings of that 
"ancient institution on the 
Charles," and rather fearful of be- 
ing captured on the home ground 
of the crimson university while 
carrying a typewriter case bear- 
ing a large BOWDOIN sticker, we 
were slinking furtively down the 
main drag praying silently lest we 
should encounter one or two loose 
Hah-vud men. In fact we were 
quite ill-at-ease because of our 
intrusion until three lanky, non- 
descript high school girls passed 
by, glancing at the sticker. "Bow- 
din," said one of them. "That's 
where Longfellow went!" And 
they passed on. Almost uncon- 
sciously we puffed out our chest, 
and realized that, after all, we had 
something to be proud of . . . 



• ■ 

And, of course, there was that 
drunk Dartmouth graduate who 
told men that night "You don't 
have to dip your flag to anybody." 
He repeated that phrase six times 
in his slight stupor, and I almost 
think he is right ... 

"The MiUey Way" plays arena 
style in the cage Friday after- 
noon. The ham between the base- 
ball—and banquet — slices of bread 
maybe? . . . With the Navy boys 
importing wives and women more 
and more these days, and with the 
annual Ivy hordes descending up- 
on us, dear Bowdoin will be co- 
educational again for a few days 
. . . if you follow . . . And 
speaking of women, VOGUE edi- 
tors please note: This is the sea- 
son for Red in fashions. Although 
with street lights red mean 
"stop," in the instance of cloth- 
ing it apparently means "go" . . . 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA 

Escort 

Don Sears 
Roger Bragdon 
Bill Whiton 
Andy Carrington 
Joe Cronin 
Don Hamlin 



Philip H. Gibbs 
Richard R. Warren 
Duke Taylor 
Charles G. Colburn 
Frank G. McClelland 

Wm. H. Martin, II 
Gene Cronin 
George Swallow 
Hugh F. Farrington 
Lloyd Knight 
Lincoln F. Johnson 
Ed Taylor 
.Robert Neilson 
Peter Rinaldo 
Robert Pelletier 
Lewis V. Vafiades 
Harlan D. Taylor 
Jay Brown 
Lendall Knight 
Tony Reddy 



Guest 

Madelyn Stover 
Dorothy Babcock 
Jean O'Brion 
Louise C. Dwight 
Carolyn Collins 
Frances Vallely 

Jane Marshall 
Elizabeth Brendlinger 
Barbara Leland 
Betty Wood 
Shirley Noyes 

Martha Burns 
Jane Curran 
Helen Mullens 
Virginia Fall 
Irene Morgan 
Carolyn M. Harmon 
Doris Cooper 
Hazel Fogg 
Beth Emanuelson 
Thelma Batchelder 
Bernadette LaMarre 
Jean Dexter 
Jean Brakeley 
Ann Oehm 
Ruth Lawton 



DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 



Escort 

Ed Babcock 
Kim Eastman 
Ed Pennell 
John Stanley 
Pete Garland 
John Benson 
Dutch Morse 
Jack Baxter 
Dougald MacDonald 
Joe MacKay 
Vance Bourjailly 
Robert S. Porter 
Kent Brenner 
Fred Fisher 
Gerry Gordon 
Pete Walker 
Gib Semmes 
Ensign Stowe 
Stett Mick 
Harry Eddy 
Newman Marsh 
Jim Dyer 
D. L. Philbrick 
J. E. Hess 
G. A. Burpee 
George C. Dury 
J. Plimpton 
G. H. Heywood 
W. H. Elliot 
G. H. Benoit 



Guest 

Jane Pierce 
Ann Cutler 
Katie Stewart 
Dorothy Perkins 
Barbara Martin 
Ann Lindsay 
Betty Slaker 
Alice Comee 
C. Helena Allen 
Carolyn Cheney 
Casimara Poshkus 
Judith Hammond 
Phyllis Albancse 
Jane Niles 
Jerry Mitchell 
Joan Kuebler 
Harriett Sommer 
Barbara Bean 
Pat Wilson 
Barbara Wright 
Nancy Van Ness 
Dody Harvey 
Natalie Lucie 
Barbara Perry 
Nancy Palmer 
Easy Smith 
Valerie Proctor 
Elizabeth MacNeil 
Sunny Elliott 
Pricilla DeMallie 



BETA THETA PI 



Escort 

Richard Sampson 
C. Yate 
M. Patten 
James Zelles 
Dean Cushing 
Phil Clough v 
Larry Stone 
Nelson Moran 
Brad Drake 
Don Koughan 
John Curtis 
Robert Simpson 
N. Duggan 
Walter Daniels 
Robert Bell 
Flynt 

J. W. Hoopes 
John Matthews 
H R. Hornberger, Jr. 
Sheldon Carbee 
Wm. Beckler, Jr. 

SIGlvJA NU 

Escort 

Milt Paige 
Ed Richardson 
O. C. PiUsbury 
Ben Loeb 
Truman Hall 
David Lawrence 
Philip Slayton 
Caleb Wheeler 
Robert Patrick 
Burton Robinson 
F. A Spear 
S. Bowdoin 
Jack Richdale 
A. Shea 

Robert Widdowson 
"Bud" Langley 
N. C. Tronerud 
John Lord 
William Glover 
A. Reynolds 
J. Rodgers 
Len Tennyson 
Robert Marr 
A. Sullivan 



Guest 

Elinor Eddy 
Fayette Wayt 
Natalie Goodspecd 
My Sister 
Joyce Blodgett 
Jean Childs 
Peg Court eney 
Mary Helen Drake 
Inamary McCann 
Marjorie A. Kennedy 
"Marlyn Arey 
"Midge" Lang 
Barbara Stronack 
Joan Taylor 
Rose Hogan 
Shirley Deahna 
Katherine Summerill 
Beverly Merrill 
Peggy Storer 
Norma Noyes 
Mary Flynn 



Guest 

Mary Greer 
Penelope Sweat 
Margie Burke 
Ruth Sargent 
Janet Sweet 
Pat Fitzgerald 
Bobby Dean 
Beth Trundy 
Mary Swift 
Betty Dean 
Barbara Mackay 
Shirley Widdowson 
Ann Bowdoin 
Nancy Thomas 
Eileen Driscoll 
Meryl Baier 
Ruth Ann Rogers 
Connie Brown 
Juia Robbins 
Helen Wonson 
Mrs. Jack Rodgers 
Betsey Walker 
Priscilla Piltz 
Marilyn Fogg 



Place 

Bates College 
Bates College 
Westbrook Jr. College 
Pembroke College, R. I. 
Pembroke 

Fitchburg State Teach- 
ers' College 
Westbrook Jr. College 
Mount Holyoke College 
Holyoke, Mass. 
Colby College 
Farmington State 

Teachers' College 
Bates College 
Lewiston 
Bangor 

N. H. University 
Sanford 

Mt. Holyoke College 
U. of N. H. 
Lewiston 
Colby 
Sanford 
Brunswick 

Westbrook Jr. College 
Westbrook Jr. College 
Mt. Holyoke 
Westbrook Jr. College 



Place 

Smith College 
Garland School 
Stoneleigh Jr. College 
Concord, N. H. 
Concord, N. H. 
Wellesley, Mass. 
Scarborough, N. Y. 
Brunswick 
Garland School 
Concord, N. H. 
Lisbon Falls 
Portland 

Stoneleigh Jr. College 
Wellesley College 
Dana Hall 
Dana Hall 
Smith College 
Salem, Mass. 
Auburndale, Mass. 
Bradford Jr. College 
Smith College 
Portland 
South Portland 
Houlton 

Wilmington, Del. 
Boston, Mass. 
Brookline, Mass. 
Pine Manor 
Providence, R. I. 
Worcester, Mass. 



Place 

Milton, Mass. 
U. of N. H. 
Augusta 
Everett, Mass. 
Concord, N. H. 
Bates College 
Saco 

Wellesley, Mass. 
Brockton, Mass. 
Portland 
Wollaston, Mass. 
Augusta 

Colby Jr. Collego 
Dalton, Mass. 
Everett, Mass. 
Portland 
Woodbury. N. J. 
Maiden, Mass. 
Wellesley 
Melrose, Mass. 
Everett, Mass. 



s 



Place 

Portland 
Caribou 

Montreal, Quebec 
Albany, N. Y. 
Greenwood, R. I. 
New York City 
Mansfield. Mass. 
Wheelock, Mass. 
Wheelock, Mass. 
Mansfield, Mass. 
Methuen, Mass. 
Melrose, Mass. 
Melrose, Mass. 
Andover,' Mass. 
Melrose, Mass. 
Melrose, Mass. 
North Brookfield, Mass. 
Melrose, Mass. 
U. of Maine 
Presque Isle 
Melrose, Mass. 
New York Qity 
Miami, Fla. 
Kents Hill 



aaaaatai 



*** 



MMM*A«h«M****A***a***fl*MMMMaaMaaMaaaMaMMaaa«aMMM«MM«aaMMMa 



mm—m 



wm 



wmm 



wmmmmmmmmm 



Dr. Hammond Still 
Wants More Names Of 
Prospective Freshmen 



THE 





i^L^f 



ORIENT 



Seniors Cram For Major 
Exams, Which Begin 
Monday Of Next Week 




VOL. LXXII (72nd Year) 



BRUNSWICK, MAINE, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29, 1942 



S-HIS^S! 



NO. 3 




OLIVER C. WYM AN, who took a 
leading part In "The .Milky 
Way" which was presented in 
the cage on Ivy Day. 



ROBERT F. RUSSELL '42, who 
played the punch-drunk "Spider" 
in "The Milky Way" Friday. 



Britton Reconsiders Ivy's 
Happy, Wacky Incidents 

By Dick Britton 

To that sagacious group of stoodents whose acid remarks 
are intended to make or break a good time, we are indebted 
for such Ivy post mortem pearls as "clubby," "dry," "aw- 
right," "uh huh," and otherwise "the best since last year." As 
a matter of record, there couldn't have been better weather, a 
smoother-running program, or a cooler gym dance. 



The first event of Ivy Day was 
the procession of the dark gowned, 
dignified, and perspiring seniors to 
the chapel where the seniors last 
chapel was held. After a brief 
ceremony, during which President 
SUls read a Bible selection and 
Professor Tillotson directed the 
choir in one song, the assembly 
proceeded to the terrace of the 
Walker Art building led by Mar- 
shall Will Small. Meanwhile, the 
Psi U.'s were competing for the 
honor of officially opening house 
parties by promoting a fire at the 
rear of their "house" and routing 
out the Brunswick Fire Depart- 
ment. Although its Stanley Steam- 
er boilers are getting pretty old. 



the engine gave its all for Bow- 
doin and Psi Upsilon admid cries 
of "have we got any fire insurance 
on this place?" The blaze was 
soon out. 

Highlight of the traditional ex- 
ercises was the presentation by 
Bob Edwards, of a wooden spoon 
to "Zipper" Simonton for being 
the most popular in the junior 
class, was so overcome with emo- 
tion that he was. unable to make 
an acceptance speech and rushed 
off to Wellesley to think it over. 
" K ee p -- em — laug hi n g" wa s 
theme of John Jacques' untradi- 
tional traditional oration which 
was followed by George Hayward's 
[ Continued on Page 2 ] 



the -of 



Kennedy Reviews Mrs. Mclntyre's 
Book "Carey Brown" For Orient 

By Robert M. Kennedy 

Kenneth Roberts once said that everyone that had been 
in Maine for more than two summers was either writing or 
thinking about writing a Down-East novel. Perhaps he was 
right. There is material here aplenty for many novels. Every 
harbor has its folksy, whimsical people and every southwest 
wind spreads the dust of 'Tobacco Road" over the pine 
barrens. 



With Carey Browri, Mrs. Mar- 
guerite Mclntyre moves from the 
"folksy" to the "dusty." Her story 
has all the elements of a good 
down to earth novel — a family liv- 
ing in fifth, children making water 
from the back steps, and an illicit 
love affair that does Caldwell one 
better by producing twins. The 
basic elements are there all right, 
but they are there only because 
they are pushed. 

Her treatment is sympathetic. 
She tells the story of the rise of 
Carey Brown from filth to clean- 
liness with all most Victorian sym- 
pathy. The girl picks blueberries 
and goes fishing very nicely in- 
deed. But the account is spoiled by 
the fact that her limping sister 
has had an illegitimate child in the 
chapter before. And for that mat- 
ter the chapter about the sister's 



I illegitimate child is spoiled be- 
I cause anyone can tell that there is 
; going to be a nice blueberry pick- 
ling scene for dessert. 

I don't know how much effort 
! should be put into writing a novel, 
I but it's very apparent that Mrs. 
i Mclntyre has put a lot into Carey 
i Brown. And every bit of it shows 
1 on the surface. I can't help think- 
i ing that she decided to write a 
• good earthy novel and then studied 
j up on her Caldwell and Steinbeck. 
I Then she took a plot and a Maine 
I background and set to work being 
I careful to put on every bit she 
J had learned from her teachers. 
j And the result — well at the risk of 
I getting an extra bill from the 
' Bursar. I say it's one of the most 

I unconcerning novels I've read in a 
i long time. 



Kappa Sigma Becomes Famous 
In Glee Club, Masque & Gown 

By Dick Horn born it 

This week they've got us casing Kappa Sigma — Harps- 
well Street — Phone 270 — Freshman Handbook — page 46 — 
Bowdoin Bugle, page 1 28. 



That takes care of the vital 
statistics so now we'll delve into j 
the non-vital or unessential statis- ' 
tics. At present Kappa Sigma and 
its host of brothers aren't quite 
what they were a short time ago. 
Most of them survived housepar- 
ties. however, with only minor 
abrasions and lacerations. We may 
make mention of this angle later 
but right now let's discuss the new 
lawn which surrounds the house. 
Of course it's not a lawn yet but 
inside information leads us to ex- 
pect that it will be sometime. The 
other day we walked over to Kap- 
pa Sigma in search of one of its 
members and were surprised to 
ace that a bunch of the boys were 
whooping it up with shovels in the 
front yard. At first it lookedlike 
they were, grubbing for cigarette 



butts or a mine — this is war, you 
know. Such was not the case. 
They were just getting the lawn 
ready for application of fertilizer 
and grass seed. Just as things 
were beginning to look very neat 
and nice, one of the boys came 
whooping it across the newly 
raked lawn on horseback, trying 
to do an imitation of Hopalong 
Cassidy. This rodeo-rider was a 
character known as Barrel Burr. 
A week of painstaking research 
has revealed that one of Kappa 
Sigma's most prized possessions 
is a cat- named Bucephalus. Ask 
a K. Sig about his fraternity and 
he'll hand you a long line about 
Bucephalus. The reason for all 
the excitement is that Bucephalus, 
is expected at any time to give 

[ Continued on Page 4 } 



Practice Air 




Alert Held Last Sunday 



College Is All 
Out In Drive 
For Freshmen 



With Sub-Freshman Week 
End only a week and a half 
away, Bowdoin is swinging in- 
to high in its drive to get qual- 
ified men to enter college. 

The war situation has created an 
almost unprecedented slow-down 
in the number of high school sen- 
iors who are applying for entrance 
to college throughout the country. 
This situation has been expected in 
liberal colleges all over the coun- 
try, but Bowdoin has probably been 
less hard-hit than many colleges 
and universities. 

the undergraduate body is taking a 
really active part in interesting 
men in Bowdoin. In close co-opera- 
tion with Dr. Hammond, Director 
of Admissions, and President Sills, 
the Student Council has distrib- 
uted prospect cards to all under- 
graduates. The purpose of thes:> 
cards is to obtain names of men 
who might be interested in Bow- 
doin, and to send them literature, 
including a catalogue and an invi- 
tation to Sub- Freshman Week End. 
The Council and the Presid mt be- 
lieve that this system has good pos- 
sibilities if the undergraduates will 
cooperate to their fullest. 

The rushing chairmen of the fra- 
ternities are cooperating well with 
the Student Council because, for 
one reason, when the number of 
freshmen who are sure to enter is 
[ Continued on Page 4 ] 




UNDERGRADUATES AND THEIR GUESTS watching the Ivy Day exercises which were presided over 
by Junior class president Robert Edwards and held on the terrace of the Walker Art building. 



Spear '29 Named 
For War Board . 



With Abbott Spear '29 as mem- 
ber for Bowdoin, the newly-creat- 
ed War Service Advisory Bureau 
for Collegiate Alumni of New Eng- 
land has asked for the cooperation 

th e C o l lege, according to Sew- 
ard S. Marsh, acting alumni secre- 
tary. 

Mr. Spear, who is president of 
the Boston alumni association, 
joins the Advisory Bureau which 
is composed of representatives 
from eleven other colleges. No- 
tices signed by him were recently 
sent to Bowdoin alumni outlining 
the aims of the organization. 

The primary purpose of the Bu- 
reau was said to be "to furnish 
information to all alumni regard- 
ing opportunities for service in 
the armed forces of the United 
States and to receive applications 
for such service." 

Mr. Marsh revealed that the 
Army and Navy's need for men 
with certain specific skills, train- 
ing, experience, and executive abil- 
ity often found only in men with 
college degrees was the reason for 
the establishment of the Bureau. 
To discover such men and to di- 
rect them toward Army and Navy 
commissions will be the chief work 
of the group. 

This board has its headquarters 
at the Harvard Club of Boston and 
has retained John Shillito as ex- 
ecutive secretary. Mr. Marsh urges 
that interested alumni seek in- 
formation or advice there. 



Latest Quill Is Issued For 
First Day Of Houseparties 

• ™~ — — — — ^— — — — — — — — — 

By John Jaques 

"The new Quill is pretty poor!" This was the criticism that 1 have heard most about the 
recent issue of Bowdoin's literary magazine. And there is some justification for caustic cen- 
suring of the neat-appearing copy with its new page setup, but as too frequently is the case 
campus opinion seems to have been founded on skimpy evidence and hastily formed judgment. 
I found one disappointing book review that spoiled the whole issue for me, but there were 
two excellent articles, two clever short stories, and. a good example of a poetic translation of 
Horace's ode, "Carpe Diem." 



The new "Quill" was far from 
poor. Doctor Taylor's article on 
"Morale and Reason" is the sort of 
logical writing that the faculty 
should give the students as an ex- 
ample. It is an oft-heard conclusion 
— that we should build now for the 
future — but I got a new. slant from 
the "faith-point" idea. 

Likewise commendable for its 
thoughtful clarity was Lincoln 
Johnson's article entitled "Art and 
Realism" which he had presented 
as a speech in the Class of 1868 
Prize Contest. Here again a clear 
presentation of a good idea pleased 
me. But Link's prose style was in 
more colorful, eye-catching 
phrases. He dressed up his subject 
which I would have thought to 
have been necessary to assure a 
reading by the undergraduates. 



DR. ASHBY IS CHAPEL 
SPEAKER ON SUNDAY 



The Reverend Thompson E. Ash- 
by. pastor of the College Church in 
Brunswick, was the principal 
speaker at Sunday Chapel on April 
26, 1942. President Sills introduced 
and paid tribute to Dr. Ashby. 

The president said that Bowdoin 
was fortunate to have such a man 
as its friend for a period of twenty- 
five years. The length of Dr. Ash- 
by's stay in Brunswick corresponds 
very nearly with that of President 
Sills. During this time, all Bowdoin 
commencements have been held at 
the College Church. 

Dr. Ashby has often been a 
speaker at both week day and Sun- 
day chapel services. 



Varsity Eligibility For 
Frosh May Come In '43 

When interviewed Monday, 
Mai Morrell. Director of Ath- 
letics, stated that thus far Bow- 
doin has made no provision for 
allowing freshmen to participate 
in varsity sports next year or 
for the duration of the war. 
This issue may possibly be de- 
cided at a meeting of the facul- 
ty on May 11. 

Mr. Morrell said that no col- 
lege was justified In immediate- 
ly panning the Eligibility mle for 
freshmen, and that a good many 
institutions have Just used it as 
an excuse to at track athletes. 



MACKIE CITES PLIGHT 
OFFOREIGNSTUDENTS 

In chapel last Friday morning, 
Mr. Robert Mackie, General Sec- 
retary of the World Student Chris- 
tian Association, compared Amer- 
ican colleges, hardly touched by 
the war as yet, to colleges and uni- 
versities in many other parts of the 
world now fighting for their very 
existence. 

Although the Association tries to 
help men of all races, Mr. Mackie 
pointed out that higher education 
has ceased entirely in Czeehow- 
slovakia and Poland, whilst the 
rest of the countries of Europe and 
Asia had had their educational sys- 
tems disrupted in varying degrees, 
and he spoke particularly of the 
Chinese students who, when bomb- 
ed out of the schools, migrated in- 
land, there to take up their studies 
again. 

The speaker closed by saying, 
"What we do now to help these 
students is a measure of how much 
we believe in what we arewighting 
for." 



But I find that the article was read 
and liked by a good number of the : 
students. The parallel between mu- 
sic and art was a good one and ap- : 
peals to a prominent feature of col- 1 
legiate thought. 

Paul Hazeltons story, "Is Frank ; 
Weems Dead?" was inspired by a 
C Continued on Page 3 ] 



Notice 



Professor Tillotson requests 
that band members turn in their 
uniforms immediately. This is 
Important, be says. 



CLASS OF '43 DEDICATES 
ITS BUGLE TO BARTLETT 

Last Friday, at Ivy Day, the Bowdoin Bugle, the annual 
of the junior class was given out at the Library. Of this year's 
book, Robert S. Burton '43 was the Editor-in-Chief with the 
assistance of Donald Bramley '44, George A. Burpee '44, 
George W. Craigie '44, James R. Higgins '44. Charles M. 
Boothby "43 was the Business Manager. His assistants were 
William A. McClellan '44 and George E. Griggs, Jr. '44. 
Charles T. Ireland '42 was the- advisory editor. 



Golf Men Defeat 
Maine And Bates 



Coach Bob Miller's golf men 
scored a double killing when they 
stopped Maine 5 to 4 last Thurs- 
day, and went on, to submerge 
Bates on Monday by the lopsided 
score of 9 to 0. 

In the first bracket of the Maine 
encounter Walter Reid, who is 
junior state champion, beat Cap- 
tain Joe McKay two and one. This 
was the renewal of an old rivalry 
for these two. Maine's Griffee 
overcame John Baxter one up. In 
the first bracket the best ball was 
even, and Maine scored 2 x k to 
Bowdoin's % point. 

Jack Hoopes stopped Forrester 
of Maine two and one to open the 
second bracket. Then Pratt beat 
our own Bill Simonton three and 
two. Again the best ball was 
equally divided giving each team 
lVs points for the bracket. 

The third and deciding bracket 
saw Herb Griffith nail the Black 
Bear's Gunn four and three. Bob 
Simpson then conquered Abbott of 
Maine two and one. Bowdoin won 
[ Continued on Page 3 } 



This publication, which had its 
start in 1858 is*" the yearbook of 
the junior class and it is, at the 
same time, one of the most com- 
plete records of the college year. 
It appears at Ivy every year. 

Especially timely was the book's 
dedication. The Bugle was dedi- 
cated to Professor Boyd W. Bart- 
let t's who is leaving in June to 
take a post as instructor at the 
United States Military Academy. 
The following is a quotation 'from 
the Bugle: "In recognition of his 
help and patience as Professor of 
Physics .... his invaluable aid 
as head of Civilian Pilot Training 
at Bowdoin .... his sincere and 
fair counsel as adviser to any un- 
dergraduates .... anytime 
.... and his contribution to 
our life at Bowdoin as a genuine 
friend .... we .... the Class 
of 1943, deem it an honor to dedi- 
cate this Bowdoin Bugle to Pro- 
fessor Boyd Wheeler Bartlett." 

Following the dedication, there 



111 a section devoted to the facul- 
ty, in which the history of every 
professor is given. There is also 
a listing of the presidents, the 
: board of trustees, the overseers, 
jand other officers of the College. 
The pictures of the juniors were 
arranged somewhat differently this 
year with three instead of two 
I photographs to a page. The next 
j section is that of the activities. 
jHere, the picture and a short de- 
scription of all the Bowdoin organ- 
izations appears. The following 
: pages have pictures of many of 
[ Continued on Page 2 ) 



Bowdoin Playwrights 
Plan Summer Plays 



In spite of the war and the 
men lost to the college during 
the summer sesaion, the Masque 
and Gown plans to continue in 
operation. As far as immediate 
plans are concerned, the.re will 
be a repeat performance or the 
Ivy Play, "The Milky Way," for 
the sub-freshmen at 8:15 a week 
from Friday. At least half of 
the gate receipts will go to the 
USO. 

Twenty-six men have signed 
up for work during the summer 
session, so three plays instead of 
five originally planned are all 
that it will be possible to pro- 
duce. The Student's Playwright 
Guild is working on several full- 
length plays at present but no 
further Information on these will 
be available until the board has 
passed judgment on the finished 
products. Charlie Mergendahl 
is in the Navy now so it Is un- 
likely that his new play will be 
tried out here this summer. 



Balloting For Alumni 
Officers Has Begun 

Balloting for new officers in the 
three alumni bodies began last 
week when forms were sent to the 
more than 3700 graduates of the 
college. Vacancies must be filled on 
the Board of Overseers, the Alum- 
ni Council, and the Board of Direc- 
tors of the Alumni Fund. Voting 
will close May 15. 

Nominated for the Board of 
Overseers, from whom three will 
be selected, are the following: Har- 
rison Atwood '09, New York City, 
Philip O. Coffin '03, Washington. 
D. C. William R. Crowley 08, Sa- 
vannah, Ga., Horace A. Hildreth 
*25, Portland, William P. Newman 
'10, Bangor, Paul K. Niven '16, 
Brunswick, Donald W. Philbrick 
'17, Portland, Scott C. W. Simpson 
03, Intervale, N. H., Charles F. 
Stanwood '32, Wallingford, Conn., 
Rufus E. Stetson '08, Damariscotta, 
Leon V. Walker '03, Portland, Allan 
Woodcock '12, Bangor. 

Four will be chosen for the 
Alumni Council from the follow- 
ing: George H. Bass, 2nd, '37, Wil- 
ton, Ray E. Collett '25, Brewer, 
James A. Dunn '16, Boston, George 
W. Howe '11, Boston, Edward 
Humphrey '17, Boston, John L. 
Hurley '12, Brookline, Raymond E. 
Jensen '30, Portland, Allen E. Mor- 
rell '22, Brunswick. Alden H. Saw- 
yer '27, Portland, Kenneth G. 
Stone '17, Westbrook, W. Law- 
rence Usher '32, West Newton, 
[ Continued on Page 2 ] 



VanCleve Praises Campus 
Wardens' Efficiency And 
Cooperation With Town 

By Philip Hoffman 

Preparing for a test blackout of the Brunswick area ex- 
pected between May 6 and 10, all Civilian Defense services of 
the town and college participated in a practice mobilization 
and assembly on Sunday afternoon under the general review 
of Carleton G. Lane, Coordinator of Portland Civilian De- 
fense. 



It was the first time that all 
branches of the defense organiza- 
tions of the town and campus had 
been summoned to their posts by 
the 5-5-5 blasts of the fire siren. 
Units included in the test were 
the fire and police departments, 
Red Cross, highway, canteen, dem- 
olition, sanitation, and public util- 
ities groups. Shortly after the 
alert signal the all clear signal or 
2-2-2 blasts was sounded. This 
was the signal this time for all 
workers to go to the Town Hall 
to hear an address by the visiting 
Mr. Lane. 

Campus Test Satisfactory 

Professor Thomas C. Van Cleve, 
Campus Post Warden, expressed 
satisfaction with the functioning 
of the self-sufficient college organ- 
ization. Everything was carried 
out as it would be under an actual 
blackout or air raid. Having been 
alerted by telephone from the fire 
station headquarters, he went di- 
rectly to the Campus Post head- 
quarters in Massachusetts Hall. 
Based here also are the two Dep- 
uty Post Wardens just recently 
announced as Professors Cecil T. 
Holmes and Athern P. Daggett. 
Within len minutes Professor Van 
Cleve had telephoned the cryptic 
message "Go to campus post" to 
the Grounds and Buildings Super- 
intendent, the Campus Sector 
Wardens, and the wardens in 
charge of the Science building, the 
Library-, and Museum. 

Students Cooperate 

Although they had no previous 
knowledge of the test, Proctors 
and End Wardens followed the 
general instruction to heed all 
town alerts and quickly reported 
to their Sector Wardens. Profes- 
sor Van Cleve praised the student 
cooperation. He said that there 
may soon be instituted for the 
benefit of the Proctors and End 
Wardens a special campus alert 
signal to supplement the town fire 
siren. 

[ Continued on Page 2 ] 



Gleemen To Sing 
For Sub-Frosh 



According to Professor Tillotson 
the Glee Club will give a program 
on Friday, May 8th, at 7 p. m., on 
the steps of the Walker Art build- 
ing. This performance will be one 
of the attractions designed for the 
entertainment of the Sub-Fresh- 
men, and will precede the play in 
the Gym. Should the weather not 
permit holding the concert out- 
side, it will be held in Memorial 
Hall. 

Also there will be bi-weekly 
sings at the same time and place, 
weather permitting, on Monday 
and Thursday evenings. The Med- 
diebempsters will be featured on 
"Bowdoin on the Air" tomorrow 
night. Their last chapel appear- 
ance will be on Friday, May 8th; 
Eliot Tozer will sing alone in' 
chapel on the preceding Friday 
morning. 

Professor Tillotson also an- 
nounced the names of those chos- 
en to sing at the commencement 

£ Continued on Page 3 } 



idame Henri 
SpekUtere 



Madame Henri Laurent 
To Sw&kHere Sunday 



On Sunday, May 3, hi the 
"Barn Chamber" of Professor 
and Mrs. Chase, the Brunswick 
Alliance Francaise Committee 
will present Madame Henri 
Laurent, Instructor in the Ro- 
mance Languages at Bates Col- 
lege. She will speak on "The 
New Franco-Belgian University 
in New York." The talk will be 
followed by a silver tea for the 
benefit of the American Friends 
Service Committee and the 

"Comlte Secours de Belgique." 



Bob Russell, Crawford Thayer 
And Bunt Wyman Are Stars In 
Ivy Presentation Of "Milky Way" 

By Richard W. Benjamin 

The Ivy presentation of "The Milky Way" was a great 
success. The play is a well-written comedy which is concerned 
with an attempt to turn the meekest of all milkmen into a 
world's lightweight champion. This original situation is 
ludicrous enough, but mix in one go-getting manager, one 
dumb trainer, one chorus girl, and one sweet and innocent 
home-builder at work on the heart of your boxing hero, and 
you have a rough idea of what the play is like. 



As we said before, the play is 
■ well-written comedy, and per- 
chance it is to this fact that we 
should give most of the credit for 
the play's sjuccess. After seeing a 
few rehearsals, we would have 
given the play up, and it is with 
some surprise that we saw the play 
go off so well. Although the acting 
was passable, it is hardly superior 
except in one or two cases, and be- 
fore making too general a state- 
ment perhaps we should throw a 
few bouquets and say that both 
Crawford B. Thayer and Bob Rus- 
sell turned in very outstanding per- 
formances. Bunt Wyman also de- 
serves honorable mention, al- 
though he was not so consistently 
good as the other two actors men- 
tioned. 



Two other factors which contri- 
buted to the play's success were 
the appreciative audience and the 
fact that it 'Was played arena 
style. We mention these two to- 
gether because they are so closely 
connected. The arena style requires 
the audience to take a greater part 
in the production than an ordinary 
[ Continued on Page 2 ] 



COMING EVENTS 



Meddiebempsters On 
Bowdoin On The Air 



Tomorrow night "Bowdoin on 
the Air" presents the Meddie- 
bempsters singing for the last 
time with their present organ- 
ization. John E. Williams is the 

only member of the double- 
quartet who is graduating this 
May, and he will not appear with 
them again this spring. 

The program will feature a 
modem choral arrangement of 
"Carry me back to old Virginny," 
also including "Ain't It a 
shame," and "Under the Silvery 
Moon." 



Thursday, April SO —Chapel, James 
Dolan, President of the Student 
Council. 

3:30 p. m. J. V. Baseball vs. South 
Portland High School. 

8:00 p. m. Station WGAN "Bow- 
doin on the Air." The Meddie- 
bempsters. 
Friday, May 1- -Chapel, Mr. Leith. 
Eliot F. Tozer '43 will be the 
soloist. 

4:00 p. m. J. V. Baseball vs. 
Gardiner High School. 

Golf at Amherst. Tennis 
Brown. 
Saturday, May 2— Chapel, 
Dean. 

Tennis at Harvard. Golf at Bos- 
ton University. Track at Bos- 
ton College. 
Sunday. May S— Chapel, The Hon- 
orable Sumner Sewall, the Gov- 
ernor of Maine. The Choir will 
sing "In Nomine Jesu" by Jacob 
Handl. 
Monday, May 4 — Chapel, the Presi- 
dent. , 

8:30 a. m. Major exams being in 
the gymnasium. 

4:00 p. m. Baseball vs. Colby. 



at 



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THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



owdbin Orient 



ilrufKwtrk, Malno 




F>taM tailed l«tl 



Rdlter-ln-CMef Joseph S. C ronln '4S 

feuMolat* Rdtiors Robert L. Edwards '43 

Robert 8. Burton '43 

MftMfftnc Rdltor* Douglas Carmfckaet '44 

George IV. < ralgle , Jr., '44 

•lainoN R. Higgln* '44 

Ik»n:ilil A.' Hear* '44 

BOWDOIN PITRUSHINT. COMPANY 

Burtne** .Manager William II. Martin '43 

Circulation Manager Richard I.. Havtlle '44 

Advertising Manager* Richard 6. Warren '44 

Rom K. Williams '44 

rSifcifaihVj W»dr>»mUy» TlurlnK thf Cottage Year by Uw 'Student* 
•( Bowdoin C«Jleu». A<Wr«-fN mw* commuiiUation* U> the Rditur 
•ad MibMriutiou roniinuniratMinit to Ih- Hunm-^ Manailer of 
Ihr Bowdoin PubU»hir»- ComiNtny at the Orient Offer. Sub- 
scription*, $2.(>u |ier >t-ar in advance ; with Alumnus, $:!..">ll. 
" a* naroitil rla** Matter at the l*»l «ffl<e at Bruni>wu-k. 



Watered 

Mala*. 



Managing Editor of this Issue Donald A. Scars 
Vol. LXXII Wednesday, April 29, 1942 No. 3 

aapaaaurrao rt-« mtiwm. dwin*"* •» 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

tjoUegt Puklitben Rrpmcnt*trpt 
420 MaOI«OM AVC NEW YORK NY 
curtu • <otTo« • Let •ar.icas • f»e raapciica 



SEND THE SONS TO BOWDOIH 

Last week the Student Council joined 
college officials in undertaking to help 
solve one of the major wartime problems 
here — the problem of getting more and 
better freshmen to come to Bowdoin. 
Through the columns of last week's 
Orient, the Council appealed to the 
alumni of the college to help. This appeal 
has been followed by an alumni drive 
started by the college for more students. 
The Council has assisted the Director of 
Admissions in securing from undergrad- 
uates information about prospective 
Bowdoin students. 

Thus far, we say, the Council is de- 
serving of praise in getting off to a fine 
start. And from here on the Council 
needs and should have more coordinated 
undergraduate support in an attempt to 
bring to the Director of Admissions the 
names of possible future Bowdoin men. 
The Council is trying to do this by 
means of a campaign which will include 
every student. Each student is being ask- 
ed to give to a Council member or to the 
Director of Admissions the name of one 
prospective freshman and any additional 
information that may be available. 

This is not asking much of each un- 
dergraduate but the matter should not 
be taken lightly. This is the best way to 
handle the matter. If it works, the results 
• should be revealing. It can work if the 
Council does its part in pushing the 
drive and i( the undergraduates will co- 
operate completely. The Council is 
working; now let every undergraduate 
cooperate and let's have names, names 
and more names. Let the students supply 
the names and the college and the Coun- 
cil will do the rest. Fraternity presidents 
have been asked to rally to the support of 
this cause. Let them assist Council 
members in pushing the campaign in 
their houses. They have a lot of influ- 
ence; let them use it now and let them 
keep using it for this worthy cause. 

Tq the 700 Bowdoin alumni who 
regularly subscribe to the Orient, 
let us say this: Here is your oppor- 
tunity to join hands with younger 
Bowdoin men of undergraduate 
standing and to work with them 
and college officials to "send our 
sons" and everybody's else's sons 
"to Bowdoin in the fall" and in 
June this year. To the alumni, 
whether you read the Orient for 
pleasure or whether you read ' it 
with more interest and with a 
critical eye as is manifested by your 
welcome communications, here is 
your chance to direct a bit of your 
energies into a really big cause, a 
cause that attracts the loyalty of 
all of you. Undergraduates have 
been told of the undying loyalty of 
Bowdoin grads and here is one oc- 
casion when they will be looking 
for manifestations of that loyalty 
and the old Bowdoin spirit. When 
you make your wartime contribu- 
tion to the Bowdoin Alumni Fund 
this month, enclose the name of a 
prospective freshman or two. This 
is one time when undergraduates 
will be expecting cooperation rather 
than criticism from many alumni. 



Like undergraduates, you want a 
large enrollment in the freshman 
class, football players and athletes, 
brilliant scholars, outstanding lead- 
ers. Well, do something about it 
and send names. And let the under- 
graduates do as much. 
AHOTHERTRADITIOHGOES > 
The Ivy Day exercises on the terrace 
of the Walker Art Building last week 
marked what was probably the end of 
class distinctions at Bowdoin. There will 
no longer be the traditional separation 
and rivalry and spirit of '44 and '45 and 
even '46. Another tradition has felt the 
fire of war. In another year what would 
ordinarily be the junior class will be pre- 
paring for major examinations and grad- 
uation. Some of this year's freshmen will 
be sophomores and others of them will 
be juniors. Undergraduates will realize 
fully that they will be attending a war- 
time college. 

This past Ivy will probably be the last 
one which resembles anything of those of 
the past. Let it be long remembered. It 
was a successful and an orderly one — a 
fitting close temporarily to the glorious 
Bowdoin tradition of strong class distinc- 
tion and rivalry. 

We hope that Bowdoin has not seen 
its last houseparty for the duration. It 
does not seem unreasonable that some 
sort of social activity such as a dance one 
week end could be planned during the 
coming summer session. If the summer 
session goes through as now planned, 
with classes closing on Friday every 
week, many undergraduates will spend 
week ends much more unwisely than they 
would if a social event were held once 
during the session. 

At any rate, the passing of another 
Bowdoin tradition should make all mem- 
bers of the college stop and think. 

TIME TO CALL A HALT 

A few weeks ago in these editorial 
columns we criticized the failure of many 
Bowdoin athletes to adhere to training 
rules. There was plenty of basis for this 
criticism and there is more basis as time 
goes on. Many undergraduates have 
come to us asking that we speak out 
against the flagrant disregard of training 
rules by many athletes. Some athletes 
have asked us in what was supposedly 
good faith to refrain from speaking out 
and thus enable them to keep their public 
records clear. 

It has been only the desire to refrain 
from smirching the records and future 
possibilities of many undergraduate ath- 
letes that has prevented a second and 
more intensive condemnation of the utter 
disregard by many of any semblance of 
training rules. In past weeks, a trip to 
the town taverns would reveal faces that 
were last seen above Bowdoin athletic 
uniforms. When Bowdoin athletes, sup- 
posedly in training, are not gentlemen 
enough to remain sober while competing 
for the college, the time has come to call 
a halt. This is not the case with all ath- 
letes or with a majority of them but it is 
the case with too many of them. 

We are not exaggerating minor inci- 
dents. We are condemning a prevalent 
practice among too many. Either athletes 
can abide by reasonable training rules or 
they should have no objections to read- 
ing that their team is not completely in 
training. If the practice continues, the 
Orient will speak out — and the college 
officials should speak out. What is past 
is water over the dam and should be for- 
gotten but it should not be allowed to 
happen again unless the college wants to 
bear the blackeye. 

We have said before that these so- 
called athletes should abide by reasonable 
training rules or get off the teams. Those*, 
who stagger their way through college 
show a lack of will power and that is not 
the type of man who should wear a Bow- 
doin athletic uniform. Do they expect to 
stagger through life in the same way? Is 
this the proper spirit today when men are 
sacrificing their last breath for us? There 
were many guilty consciences and there 
was much criticism of the editorial when 
we first condemned the flagrant violation . 
of, training by the so-called athletes. 
There will be more now but let the of- 
fenders take heed before it is too late. 



SUN RISES. 



By Jim Higgins 

npHIS week we find ourself in ^ 
■!■ rather difficult position — that 
of trying to fill ten inches or so of 
this column following a memorable 
Ivy house party. Past history indi- 
cates that Sun Rises has almost al- 
ways been a vehicle for publicizing 
the opinions of the managing ed- 
itors concerning various controver- 
sial and serious problems of cur- 
rent interest. In this issue, how- 
ever, we shall take advantage of 
our poetic license (this is always 
an acceptable excuse for straying 
from any set pattern), and refrain 
from any argumentative writing. 

s - r 

IN the first place, after last week 
■*• end we find that we are com- 
pletely at peace with the world. 
Furthermore, even if there were 
something to criticize, considering 
our present state of mind, we 
doubt if we could convince anyone 
of the true seriousness of this 
theoretical problem. So, we shall 
carefully avoid any chance of be- 
coming pseudo-intellectual, and, in 
keeping with the new liberal policy 
of this weekly, we shall content 
ourselves with a bit of reminiscing 
about house parties. 



IlfE might start out by saying 
"* that it was probably one of 
the quietest but most enjoyable 
parties ever held. There seemed to 
be an abundance of conviviality 
along with an absolute minimum of 
unpleasant incidents. During the 
three-day interval someone told us 
a rather amusing story about a 
certain bartender. This crafty lad 
organized a group of scouts who 
operated all over campus and 
brought back information concern- 
ing any girls whese dates might 
have left them temporarily or for 
a longer period. Upon receipt of 
this information, the bartender 
would slip out of his white jacekt 
and dash off to see what could be 
dene to entertain the forsaken 
damsel. We trust he had a fair 
amount of success. 



ITmiDAY afternoon there was a 
W slight conflagration at the Psi 
U. house which caused a bit of ex- 
citement. As one of the firemen 
went to work on the shingles with 
an axe, the Psi U. brethren were 
heard chanting lustily: "Tear it 
down, tear it down." 

s - r 

rpHERE was a large crowd of 
* some forty fans in attendance 
at a softball game at the Chi Psi 
house Saturday morning about 6 
o'clock. The game is still under 
protest, however, for several ques- 
tionable decisions. "Heads up ball" 
was the watchword of the occa- 
sion. 

a - r 

AND then there was the illustri- 
ous senior who passed the 
President's house about 2 o'clock 
one morning and discovered that 
the national flag was still flying. 
Being a patriotic citizen, he took 
it down and his date folded it up in 
true girl scout fashion. We hope 
that the flag has been returned by 
now. Perhaps it has, since there 
was no announcement of the af- 
fair in last Monday's chapel. 

s - r 

IT'S amazing how baffling and 
* complex these big railroad sta- 
tions can be. Looking back we 
can't quite figure out hew it hap- 
pened, but it seems that one of our 
charming guests from Bradford 
Junior College boarded a north- 
bound train with the impression 
thai she was heading back to Hav- 
erhill. She finally wound up in 
Bangor. 

s - r 

T>EAUTIFUL girls seemed to be 
*-* in evidence in greater numbers 
than ever, and beauty wasn't their 
only prominent attribute. As one 
colorful undergraduate was heard 
to remark about his date, "She's a 
little bit smaller than I am, but 
twice as wiry — twice as wiry!" 



HOUSEPARTY 

[ Continued from Page I } 



[ Continued from Page i ] 



dunng such tests or raids. When 

the master switch is thrown, stu- 

| dents should .stay in the build- 

ings in ^hich they find themselves. 
Most evident sign of the test In cast <# raids tne safest p i aces 
was the appearance on campus. in (hc ^^,5 an? in the first and 
near Maine Hall, of the fire de- seC ond floor corridors. Refrain 



short poem and the singing of the 

Bowdoin Beata. At Moore Hall 

the Ivy was planted while the j partment truck which is assigned irom noisy demonstrations and the 

juniors sheepishly sung the class I to the campus area in case of air use of flashlights or matches. Dim 

ode from sheets of paper. i*"!?* . - - „ A . lanterns w-ill be lighted in the cor- 

„ ■ . . Suggests Blackout Conduct ndors by the janitors. Cooperate 

At five thirty (curiam time at ^ ^ fw ^ first ^ witn your Campus Sector War . 

five o'clock), the Muque »"f| bUfckout approached. Professor dens. Proctors, and End Wardens. 

Van Cleve issued some general They are trained. If you are call- 
rules for student body conduct [ Continued on Page 3 ] 



25 YEARS AGO 

May 1, 1917 

Work on the new dormitory, 
Hyde Hall, has progressed rapidly 
since its beginning scarcely a 
month ago. The bricks have al- 
ready risen above the second 
story. 

For the first time in over forty 
years, the I. A. A. A. A. Track Meet 
will not be held this year. The I 
reason for this is that too many j 
athletes have entered into the 
armed forces to make the meet 
worthwhile. 

A large number of "stiffs" ar- 
rived at the Medical School last 
week. These will be used for dis- 
secting purposes in the remaining 
three weeks of the course. 

10 YEARS AGO 

10 Years Ago At Boud.un 
Orient of >lay 27, 1932 

Ground was broken for the new 
Chi Psi Lodge on April 14. It is 
hoped thai the new building will 
be finished for the opening of the 
College next fall. 

This year, the school's scholastic 
standing reached a new high. Last 
week, only 24 major warnings 
were issued. This is the- lowest 
number of warnings since 1920. 

Does anyone know that there is 
a gargoyle on one side of the li- 
brary tower? And does anyone 
know why there isn't one on the 
other side? 

Over 125 sub-freshmen invaded ! 
the campus last weekend. They ! 
attended classes, chapel exercises, | 
athletic contests, and smokers 
which were held by the fratern- 
ities. 

« 
1 



IVY PLAY 



[ Contiymcd from Page 1 ] 



COMMUNICATION 

To the Editor: • 

Many letters have been written 
in the pryf about the student's 

disappointing lack of enthusiasm 

over our concerts. It is easy to 
see how ineffectual thoy were by 
the conspicuous lack of students 
at the recent concert given by 
Professor Tillotson, and Robert 
Lauga. The night before, the 
Moulton Union lounge was crowd- 
ed with from eighty to one hun- 
dred people, all intensely en- 
grossed in the ministrations of Fa- 
ther Hines, Louis Armstrong, and 
other hep-cats swinging out riffs 
and hot licks in wild jam sessions. 
Yet at a concert of music that 
will live, music that is really- 
great, only a handful of students 
were in attendance. 

It seems, even if the students 
were not interested in the music 
being played, at least courtesy, 
and respect for Professor Tillot- 
son, a man we should be proud of 
and interested in. Would have de- 
manded their going to the concert 
that evening. A magnificent re- 
cital by a fine vioiinist, and an 
exemplary pianist was lost to nine- 
tenths of the college. 

Bowdoin has been called a col- 
lege of culture. Are we to be- 
lieve, from the indications of 
Thursday night, that this is 
wrong? Or is it possible that 
Bowdoin men do not believe good 
music cultural? A member of Phi 
Beta Kappa, supposedly well vers- 
ed in. and rightly appreciative of 
"the arts," one of the exponents 
of this elusive "Bowdoin Culture"' 
was seen on the same evening 
praising the jobs done by Paulette 
Goddard and Ray Milland in the 
current Cumberland show. — Or 
maybe this Is "Bowdoin Culture" ? 
We hope not. 

Lindo Ferrini '42 
Seymour Lavitt '44 



ky Way," with a super-meek 
Crawford B. Thayer in the lead- 
ing role, in arena style in the 
cage of the Sargent Gymnasium. 
Top honors go to Robert Russell 
*42, Crawford Thayer '44, and Oliv- 
er Wyman '42, for keeping even 
the most sophisticated guests in 
stitches. 

The lounge lizards got a real 
surprise when they drifted into i 
their favorite hangout — the gym — J 
on Friday night. The "Victory" 
decorations were certainly not 
overdone and converted that den 
of torture into a paradise of sweet 
music and luxurious colors. It is 
interesting to note how our pro- 
fessional cynics' remarks about 
Les Hite's music compare with 
what they said an hour before the j 
dance. It would be impossible to j 
estimate how many dates gushed . 
"Isn't he gooood!" Those people 
who thought that intermission be- 
gan at two o'clock seem to have [ 
been left out in the cold when j 
Big Jim wouldn't let them back in-1 
i to the gym at five. 

According to reports from the ] 
I stragglers coming back from the i 
i house picnics, there was practical- : 
! ly a Bowdoin man per every 
| square mile in Maine, so spread 
out were the picnics. From Booth- 1 
bay to the Deke lawn everybody I 
was resting up in an objective sort 
Of way for the house dances Sat- 
urday night. When night time 
finally came the great migration 
began; making the rounds is very 
tiring but a lot of fun. Having' 
paid our admission , we went intp 
the D. U. dance "hall" and had 
oar ears taken off by a zoo ensem- ] 
ble which later turned out to be 
Paul Dearborn who plays that 
"stepping toes rhythm." The A. ! 
T. O. novelty barn dance consisted | 
mainly of a nasal interpretation 
of the classics produced by Biscuit 
Gilman and some-kind-of-hillbillies 
from the other side of Bridgton — 
they admitted. 

It was a nice gesture for the 
Zotes to hire a band for the rest 
of the houses; Bob Percival comes 
from Portland you know. One or 
two Zetes tried to dance in the 
telephone booth but several wor- 
thy T. D.'s. Psi U.'s, and the Dekes 
spread the good word around so 
that in one minute flat everybody 
was hurrying to dance out 
"where there's a lot more room!" 
This postlude, post mortem, aft- 
ermath, and review wouldn't be 
complete unless it mentioned how 
new friendships spring up sudden- 
ly and are developed in the jovial 
atmosphere of the Ivy weekend. 
The culmination of one of these 1 

friendships occurred in short or- | 
der when a genuine wolf, deeply , 
engrossed in his new found friend, 
got stuck with a ride to Freeport 
when the 10.38 train pulled out 
Sunday morning with the dear ' 
>wolf as its unwilling passenger. | 




A tiny pin-hole in a telephone cable can adroit 
moisture, causing 9hort cirrnits and service inter- 
ruptions. But Bell System men have found a way of 
beating this trouble to the punch. 

They charpe the cable with dry nitrogen under 
pressure. Then should a leak develop, the escaping 
gas keeps moiature out. Instruments on the cable 
detect the drop in pressure . . . sound an alarm at a 
nearby station., .indicate the approximate location 
of the break. A repair crew is quickly on its way. 

To maintain and improve America's all-important 
telephone service, men of the Bell System are con- 
stantly searching for the better way. Pioneering 
minds find real opportunity in telephone work. 




ALUMNI 



audience, and in most cases the ; 
audience seems to respond. At i 
least that would be the impression ' 
from the success with which this 
manner of presentation has been, 
received at Bowdoin. Because mo* e 
emphasis is placed on the imagina- 
tion of the audience; the audience 
always seems to respond with a 
greater interest and a more inti- 
mate contact with the action. Of 
course, a houseparty audience is 
usually in a good mood anyway, 
but the arena style did seem to 
have a considerable effect on mak- j 
ing the spectators feel that they 
had a greater part in what was 
happening on stage. 

In summary, we might say that 
the play was a very pleasing be- 
ginning to a delightful week end, 
and if the week end itself hadn't 
been so delightful perhaps we 
could summon up more energy to 
reviewing the play, but the week 
end is already a little hazy, so let's 
call the play a good Ivy play, and 
an excellent contribution to the to- 
tal success of this year's Ivy. 



[ Continued from Page t ] 

Mass., Roliston G. Woodbury '22, 
New York City. 

Three of the following will be 
elected to the Board of Directors 
of the Alumni Fund: Louis Bern- 
stein *22, Portland, Huntington 
Blatchford '29, Boston, Harry P. 
Hood. Jr. '39, Winchester, Mass.. 
John Mclnnes '27, Portland, Albert 
P. Madeira '33, Exeter, N. H., Gor- 
ham H. Scott '29, Portland, John 
W. Tarbell '26, Brockton. Mass., 
Perley S. Turner '19, Sanford, Ash- 
mead White '12, Bangor. 

Thumbnail sketches of each of 
the candidates were sent with the 
ballots. Also enclosed was a sched- 
ule of Commencement Week func- 
tions and an application for room- 
ing accommodations. 



BUGLE 



marks about each. There are, of 
course, lists of the undergraduates 
in the book. The "Bugle" was 
printed by the Stobbs Press of 
Worcester, Mass., and the photog- 
raphy was done by the Gherin 
Studios, also of Worcester. Pro- 
fessors Herbert Hartman and 
Philip S. Wilder and Mr. Kenneth 
S. Boyer were the faculty advisors 
of the booft. 



[ Continued from Page 1 ] 



the college buildings, and next, | 
there is a section of the fratern- 
ities, with pictures, names, and 
histories of the houses. 

The closing sections are those 
of athletics. "Lagniappe," and ad- 
vertising. This section of "Lagni- 
appe" contains informal pictures 
of all juniors with friendly re- 



FIRST NATIONAL 
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of Brunswick, Maine 
Capital, 1 175,1 



Total Resource* $3,000,000 
Student Patronage Solicited 




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SCIENTIFIC, PROFESSIONAL, ADMINISTRATIVE PERSONNEL 

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GOVERNMENT ACTIVITIES ARE EXPANDING. The national emefl 
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National Defense, Soil Conservation, Reclamation, Flood Control, Public 
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problems with which Government departments and Government personnel 
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There are positions to be filled at Washington, D. C, and in many of 
the States. 

Have you seen a list of Federal civil-service examinations now open? 
Have you filed an application with the Civil Service Commission at Washington? 

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MM******* 



^MMmmiiM^ 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



THREE 



Bowdoin Edges U. of M. 5-3 
But Drops First To Colby 

Br Hal Oartto 

Despite four hit hurling by John Williams who beat 
Bates a week ago, the Bowdoin baseball team lost its first game 
in the defense of its state series championship, which it holds 
with Bates, to Colby on Monday by a five to four count. How- 
ever, on Tuesday, the Big White bounced right back into the 
win column with a fine five to three victory over the Univer- 
sity of Maine. / 

• 
In the game which was played hot water through most of the 
at Waterville Monday. Bowdoin's game. Eton Butcher, the Colby 
infield broke apart at the seams ' moundsman. allowed Bowdoin only 
to allow Colby four runs on four • five hits, while both hurlers fanned 
errors in the first inning and an- isix. For the Polar Bears, Briggs. 
other run in the second. Bow-' Small. Dolan, Williams, and John- 
doin scored two in the first on a \ stone got hits, while Collins, Slat- 
walk to Captain "Beezer" Coombs, i tery. and Dennison were the only 
a double by Will Small, and a j Colby men who got to Williams 
lucky-bounce single by Dick John- ; for bingles. , 

stone which took a hop over Lali- j Yesterday, playing at home, 
berte's head, allowing the run- i Coach Linn Well's nine came from 



Big White Ne tmen S core Triumph Over Maine Bears 



ners to score easily. Bowdoin's ! behind in the seventh behind the 
two other tallies in the fourth fell | relief pitching of Billy Mudge to 
Just short of tying the ball game, j Win the ball game five to three. 
In the game, Williams allowed : Maine scored one in the second 
only four hits, but he issued four • and had scdred two off John Wood- 
bases on balls to keep himself in j cock's hurling, when Bill Mudge 




Bowdoin Gym Class 
of 1876, from a rough- 
shod tintype also of 
'76. — - Atlas-bodied, 
dumb-bell pushing, , 
weight-lifting, paral- 
leil-barring, muscle- 
bound, tumblers par 
exeeHance, Th e s e 
AdamHke Physiques 
should be the goal 
and envy of all sub- 
scribers to Shay- 
Walsh-Wells Inc's 

Cal. Ill Course. 
What if their gym 
suits were a bit 
bizarre? 




BOWDOIN NETMEN DEFEND 
STATE CROWN WITH TOUGH 
5-4 VICTORY OVER MAINE 



By Hal Curtis 

Playing at Orono last Thursday, April 23, the Bowdoin 
netmen opened their defense of the State Crown with a five to 
four victory over the University of Maine. Despite the fact 
that they have lost three men from last year's championship 
team, Ev Pope and Hal Ciullo both of whom graduated, and 
Don Stearns, who has left college, the Tennis team pulled out 
a victory over the strong Maine Bears. 



took over. The bases were choked, I out, and the third .man rolled out 
and there was nobody out. Mudge to Mudge himself. Having fine ' 
forced the next two men to pop' control, Mudge kept hitting the' 



The Greatest Air Army in the World 




N0W.F0R COLLEGE MEN.A NEW 
OFFICERS' TRAINING PLAN 



* New Deferred Service Plan Allows You to Continue Your Education * 



In the skies over America the might- 
iest air fleet in the history of the 
world is mobilizing for victory! 

So fast is it growing that there is a 
place here — an urgent need here — 
for every college man in America who 
can qualify for Officer's Training. 

The U. S. Army Air Force* need 
Flying Officers and Ground Crew I 
Officers. And many of them must 
come from the ranks of today's col- 
lege students — - men who make their • 
plans now /or the necessary Aviation 
Cadet training. 

Thanks to a newly created Air 
Force Reserve plan, men of all classes 
— aged 18 to 26, inclusive — can en- 
list for immediate service or continue 
the scholastic work required for . 
graduation before being called to 
active duty. 

You must meet the requirements 
for physical fitness, of course. In 
addition, you take a new simplified 
test to determine your ability to grasp 
the training. A college man should 
pass it easily. 

$75 A MONTH DURING 
TRAINING 

Those accepted who wish immediate 
duty will go into training as rapidly 
as facilities permit. As an Aviation 
Cadet, you are paid £75 a month, 
with subsistence, quarters, medical 
care, uniforms, equipment. 

In 8 months you can win an offi- 
cer's commission as a bombardier, 
navigator or pilot — and be well 
started on your way to serve America 
and advance yourself in aviation. 



Throe Enlistment Plans 
for College Men 

Juniors— Sophomores— Freshmen 
May Continue Their Education 

1. A new plan allows Juniors, 
Sophomores and Freshmen, aged 
18 to 26, inclusive, to enlist in the 
Air Force Enlisted Reserve and 
continue their schooling, pro- 
vided they maintain satisfactory 
scholastic standings. 

All College Men May Enlist 
- for Immediate Service 

2. All college students may enlist 
as privates in the Army Air Forces 
(unassigned) and serve there un- 
til their turns come for Aviation 
Cadet training. 

3. All college students may enlist 
in the Air Force Enlisted Reserve 
and wait until ordered to report 
for Aviation Cadet training. 

Upon graduation or withdrawal 
from college, men will be assigned 
to active duty at a training center 
as facilities become available. 

If the necessity of war demands, 
the deferred status in the Army 
Reserve may be terminated at any 
time by the Secretary of War. 






7S« new Army Air Fore* Cnllsted Re- 
serve Han It part of on over-all Army 
tnlisted Reserve Corps program shortly 
to fee announced. This program will 
provide mpparloaltlot for college moo 
to onllit In other branches of too Army 
on a deterred basis and to continue 
their education through graduation H 
• satisfactory standard of work Is 
moietained. la case of necessity the 
Secretary of War shall determine when 
they may be called to active duty. 

It Is understood that men so enlisted 
wilt have the opportunity of competing, 
far vacancies In officer's candidate 
scseofs. 

This plan hat keen approved la Mo 
feeflef that continuance of education 
will develop capacities far leadership. 
f Reserve enlistment will aat alter 
regulations regarding eitafellshed 
R.O.T.C. plans. ) 



MANY BRANCHES OF SERVICE 

There are also commissions awarded 
in ground crew service. College men 
particularly will be interested in the 
requirements for Armaments, Com* 
munications, Engineering, Meteorol- 
ogy, Photography. If you have engi- 
neering experience your chances of 
getting a commission are excellent. 

As a Second Lieutenant on active 
duty with the Army Air Forces, your 
pay ranges from #183 to #245 a 
month. 

ACT AT ONCE 

If you want to fight for America, this 
is where your blows will count. 

If you want the best training in the 
world, and years of solid achieve- 
ment in aviation — the great career 
field of the future — this is where 
you belong. Your place is here— in 
the Army Air Forces. 

If you plan to enlist immediately, 
start getting your necessary papers 
ready for the Aviation Cadet Exam- 
ining Board when it meets in your 
locality. For complete information, 
see your Faculty Air Force Advisor. 
You can take your mental and phys- 
ical examinations the same day you 
apply. Get further information now. 

NOTE: // you wish to enlist and are 
under 21, you will need your parents' or 
guardian's consent. Birth certificates and 
three letters of recommendation will be 
required of all applicants. Obtain the 
>%t0/^ forms and send them home 

§ j jjr^ ^ today — you can then com- 
■i -wLj plete your enlistment be> 
Jf fore any Aviation Cadet 
\\** Examining Board. 



**■ 



SEE YOUR FACILTY All FORCE ADVISOR FOR FILL INFORMATION 

(Or Apply to Your Local Rtrultlng and Induction Station) 




Army Recruiting and Induction Stations Are In The Following; Cities: 
PORTLAND AUGUSTA BANGOR LEWISTON 

Aviation Cadet Examining; Boards Are Located In the Following Cities: 
BANGOR FORT WILLIAMS PORTLAND 



corners and allowed only two hits, 
a double and a single, in the seven 
full innings which he pitched. 

Bowdoin got to MacNeill, the 
Maine pitcher for two runs in the 
first, but then they went scoreless 
until the seventh. In this frame. 
Briggs drew a walk, Dolan dragged 
a bunt down the base line, beat- 
ing the throw for a single. Jim 
Dyer then hit a ball to the short- 
stop which rolled dn through his 
legs, and next Ed Coombs, who 
had driven in and scored the first 
two runs, came up and banged a 
double into left field, scoring 
Briggs and Dolan. Small then 
walked, but Bob Bell fanned to 
close the inning. In the eighth. 
Pierce got to second on an error 
and he scored on Briggs' hit. 

In the field Dolan looked good, 
getting an unassisted double play 
at second base, as did Brad Briggs 
who followed the last ball of the 
game deep into right field for the 
final out. At the plate. Coombs 
with a 1 double and a single and 
three runs batted in and Small 
with a triple and a single stood 
out. 



CHARLES T. IRELAND, JR., who 

has paced the college tennis 
team to a successful opening of 
the spring season. 



Magee Men Face 
Boston College 



GOLF 



f Continued from Page r' ] 

the best ball 5 and 3 thereby scor- 
ing three points to Maine's zero 
and winning the match five and 
four. 

Monday's Bates match was a 
free swinging affair in which ev- 
ery Bowdoin man was a winner. 
Joe McKay beat Perkins three and 
two. Jack Baxter beat McDonald 
by the same score. The best ball 
went to the Big White. Thus the 
first bracket. 

The last two stanzas were 
repetitions of the first. Herb Grif- 
fith polished off Tierney s four and 
three. Bill Simonton zipped 
through Temple four and three. 
Best ball to Bowdoin and another 
three points. In the last frame 
Jack Hoopes took Deering to the 
tune of nine and eight. Bob Simp- 
son finished a perfect afternoon by 
taking Jordan four and three. 

These two matches were the 
first of the season. Bob Simpson 
and Bill Simonton were late ac- 
quisitions to fill pre-season gaps 
in the team. Gil Wilkinson and 
Ben Thompson are also available 
as alternates. 

Friday the club wielders will meet 
Amherst on the latter's own course. 
Saturday they will travel to Bos- 
ton University for a morning 
match. Last regular match will 
be with Colby on May 7 which 
will be followed by the State Meet 
on May 9 at Augusta. 



DENTISTRY 

The field of dentistry today 
offers to college students an at- 
tractive career. It provides a 
worthy intellectual challenge, a 
life of professional service with 
satisfactory income, and an op- 
portunity for research and 
teaching in this division of 
medical science and art. « 

The University of Pennsyl- 
vania has prepared more than 
six thousand graduates who are 
occupying positions of import- 
ance in the profession through- 
out the world. Its course of in- 
struction is of the highest or- 
der. 

Anyone interested in this pro- 
fession as a life work is invited 
to apply for further information 
to 

The Dean of the School of 
Dentistry 

University of Pennsylvania 

40th Si Spruce Streets 

Philadelphia, Pa. 



Fresh from their victory over 
the University of Vermont, the Big 
White trackmen head for Boston 
this week, where they will tangle 
with Boston College on Saturday. 
Last week while Bowdoin was 
overpowering the Vermont boys, 
Boston College fell victim to a 
well-balanced University of Maine 
team. This is not as favorable as 
it might seem at the outset, how- 
ever, for in looking ahead these 
facts should be reckoned with. 
First, Bowdoin will not have the 
advantage in the weights she held 
at Vermont, and second, B.C. will 
have four or five extra-good men 
who were not available in the 
Maine meet because of an exam- 
ination period. 

Hillman, Carey, and the broad- 
jumpers give Bowdoin an edge in 
the distance runs and the broad- 
jump, but B.C., with such stand- 
outs as big Al Mooro, should make 
up for it in the shot and the discus. 
The hundred-yard dash is a toss- 
up between Matthews and Gree- 
han, but in the 220, Dickinson and 
Matthews should clean up. In the 
high hurdles. Strachan and Gree- 
han of B.C., both of whom are cap- 
able of sixteen seconds, will battle 
it out for first place. Kellehen,' the 
Massachusetts schoolboy champion 
won easily at Orono last week, and 
will thus be the favorite again on 
Saturday to take his specialty, the 
220-yard low hurdles. In the pole 
vault, Bunting of Bowdoin will at- 
tempt to out-soar the B.C. vaulter, 
who thus far this spring has failed 
to clear ten feet six inches. 



Jayvees To Open 
Against Deering 



Opening their campaign with 
the Deering encounter today, 
Coach Linn Wells' Jayvee baseball 
squad is entering upon a short 
intense schedule. Tomorrow South 
Portland is the opponent, the next 
day com^s Gardiner with Bridgton 
for May 6 and the climax with 
Hebron on May 8. 

Herb Babcock was the probable 
starter in the Deering tussle. To- 
morrow Chan Schmalz seems slat- 
ed to open hostilities while Gardi- 
ner will very likely see Lloyd 
Knight starting against them. 
Coach Wells also has Bob Shana- 
han and Mel Weiner in his pitch- 
ing repertoire. 

As they go into battle, a fairly 
clear pictuie can be given of posi- 
tions although Wells' feels that 
"some people have got to do a lit- 
tle more hustling if they want to 
hold their jobs." Behind the plate 
will be Walter Morgan with John 
Lally and Dick Gingras in reserve. 
At first is Stan Whiting with Jef- 
frey Power as understudy. Rivals 
around the second sack are John 
Curtis and Ralph Sulis. Tommie 
Huleatt has short securely nailed 
down. Linn has great confidence 
in Bob Frazer at third. 

The outfield finds Bob DeKalb 
in left, Waller (Not Walter) Fin- 
nagan at center, and Billy Talcott 
in right. Also available are Char- 
lie Kehlcnbach and Bill Maclntyre. 

The Jayvees, according to Coach 
Wells, have looked pretty good in 
practice and number among them 
some potentially very valuable ma- 
terial. 



QUILL 



[ Continued /rotn Page 1 ] 



Fenwood Named Head 
Of New Frosh Bible 



The Bowdoin Handbook staff 

last Sunday, released the names 

of the more important executives 

i for this year's Freshman "Bible." 

Douglas Fenwood 44 is the new- 

i ly elected Editor-in-Chief. The 

j post of Business Manager is now 

j in the hands of Leonard Sherman 

: '45. 

The first issue of this year's pub- 
lication, to quote Editor Fenwood, 
! "will be available for distribution 
ion June 15th. Despite wartime 
1 hardships." Fenwood went on to 
: state, "The Bible will be as com- 
' plete as usual and more attractive 
than ever before." 



CIVIL DEFENSE 



[ Continued from Pane 2 ] 



i ed upon to aid them, follow their 
| instructions. 

' Lane Tells Portland Experiences 
Fresh from Portland's first 
blackout on Friday, Carleton G. 
Lane, Civilian Defense Coordina- 
tor, was able to speak to Bruns- 
wick's assembled workers follow- 
i ing the test in the light of actual 
experience. He dwelled especially, 
on what not to do during such 
maneuvers and on the need for ac- 
curacy in the reporting of "inci- 
dents." 



Fordham University 

SCHOOL OF LAW 



NEW YORK 

CASE SYSTEM 



Northeastern 

University 
School of Law 

DAY PROGRAM 

Three Years 

EVENING PROGRAM 

Four Years 

• • • 
A minimum of two years of college 
work required for admission. 

A limited number of scholarships 
available to college graduates. 
LL.B. Degree conferred 
Admits men and women 

47 MT. VERNON ST.. BOSTON 
Near State House 



Thre*-Vesr D»y (our»* 

Four-Year Ktening Course 

CO- KIUXATIO NAL 

Member Assn. of American I.aw School* 

Completion of Two Years of College Work 

with Uood Grades Required for Entrance 

MORNINC. AND" EVENINcTc LASSES 

FIRST YEAR (LASSES BEGIN 

On June 15th and Sept. >Sth. IMS and 

Febru ary Kt. 18-13 

With Summer work, Day Course may n* 

completed in I calendar years and evoninR 

course in 2 years and eitrht months. 

For further information address 

Registrar Fordham Law School 
2SS Broadway, New York 



newspaper story of some time ago. 
It tells of beating of a negro union 
organizer in the South. Paul han- 
dles the material well and doesn't 
fall into the use of polished adjec- 
tives which makes Pete Clark's 
"Corn in the Snow" rather sluggish 
in spots. The idea of the composite 
picture of Portland at war and the 
criticism was good. The plot 
brought out the idea all right, but 
his choice of words slowed me up. 
The ending was better and that's 
what made me realize- how slow 
the rest of the story had been, ex- 
cept for the verb-packed descrip- 
tion of the naval incident. Paul's 
story is the best one of the issue's 
four because he apparently worked 
on it longest. It shows a concise- 
ness of narrative that means care- 
ful revision. Crawford Thayer's 
•monologue is good up to the last 
paragraph and then I think the 
pace let down with a thump. Vance 
Bourjaily's "Jack and Jill" is the 
current number of his boy-meets- 
girl series and shows his usual 
adept ness with dialogue. 

I'm not familiar enough with the 
Odes of Horace to comment on the 
work of Doug Carmiehael although 
I do get a slight shock every time 
I come to that "... By Jove 
..." which reminds me of a Hol- 
lywood Englishman. 

The same applies to the first 
book review. I haven't read "The 
Moon Is Down" and so I can't ap- 
proach the review with enough 
knowledge to do it justice. 

Now for that book review of Bob 
Kennedy's. It was uncritical and 
unfair. About a book of photo- 
graphs nothing was said of the ex- 
cellent photography. Erskine Cald- 
well tried to present a kaleido- 
scope of American types and the 
pictures of average or familiar 
scenes. The essaies are supposed to 
present the catalogue description, 
trying to hit images and memories 
of the reader's. Mr. Kennedy was 

"MANN'S 

BARBER SHOP 

133 MAINE STREET 



For Bowdoin, the first four men 
came through with wins in the 
singles matches, and the second 
double team of John Abbott and 
John Plimpton won a long match. 
Chick Ireland, the Maine Inter- 
scholastic Champion, beat Bert 
Pratt more easily than he did at 
any time last year, and Plimpton 
and Bill McClellan came through 
with easy victories. 

The summary: 

Singles 

Ireland IB) defeated Pratt (M) 
7-5. 6-3. 

Plimpton (B) defeated Kilpat-. 
rick (M) 6-2, 6-1. 

Abbott (B) defeated Peckham 
(M) 5-7. 6-3, 6-4. 

McClellan (B) defeated Francis 
(M) 6-2, 6-2. 

Miller (M) defeated Griggs (B) 
3-6. 6-3; 6-2. 

Mertens (M) defeated R. Morse 
(B) 6-0, 6-0. a 

Doubles 

Pratt and Francis (M) defeat- 
ed Ireland and McClellan 6-3. 6-4. 

Abbott and Plimpton (B) de- 
feated Peckham and Mertens (M) 
6-4, 3-6. 6-4. 

Kilpatrick and Miller (M) de- 
feated Griggs and Morse (B) 6-0, 
6-2. 

Score: Bowdoin 5, Maine 4. 

Coach "Dinny" Shay is taking 1 
the team on a southern New Eng- 
land trip this next weekend. On 
Friday, they will face Brown at 
Providence, and on Saturday, they 
will play Harvard at Cambridge. 
These two teams are among the 
strongest in New England. 



Chipsies Retain 
Lead In Softball 



With the passing of the second 
week of Softball, the results have 
not changed a great deal. Many 
of the games have been postponed 
or forfeited, due to Ivy and other 
engagements on the college calen- 
dar. At the present time, the 
Chipsies are still In first place; 
the D. U.'s have dropped to third 
place, their game with the Dekes 
being postponed. 

The standing of the teams at 
present is as follows: Chi Psi, Sig- 
ma Nu. Delta Upsilon. Delta Kap- 
pa Epsilon, Zeta Psi. Psi Upsilon. 
Kappa Sigma, Theta . Delta Chi, 
Alpha Tau Omega, Thorndike, 
Alpha Delta Phi. 

During the last week, the Chi 
Psi's have won another from the 
A. T. O.'s by a forfeit, and the 
D. U.'s have played a protest game 
with the Dekes. The A. T. O.'s 
lost again to the Sigma Nu's while 
the Zetes eked out a 6-5 victory 
over the Dekes. All other sched- 
uled games have geen postponed 
until future dates. 



GLEE CLUB 



[ Continued from Page i ] 



exercises: l First Tenors) John E. 
Williams. Eliot F. Tozer, Robert 
B. Johnson. George F. Sager. Rob- 
ert F. Russell. (Second Tenors) 
Putnam Cole. Adelbert Mason. 
George J. Kern. Alfred M. Perry. 
< Baritones) Donald H. Horsman, 
Norman E. Duggan. Alan S. Cole. 
Richard W. Hyde. (Basses) Rol- 
and W. Holmes, Richard F. Gardi- 
ner. John E. Dale, Murray S. 
Chism. 



Town Taxi 

Phone 1000 



STANDS 

Town Hall Place 
Cor. Maine - Mill Streets 



Always Top Quality 

Steaks Chops 

Fancy Groceries 

TONDREAU BROS. 

Maine Street Brunswick 



more than unfair to the book. I 
wonder if he ever read it. You 
know the title of the book is not 
"So this is the U. S. A." but "Say, 
Is this the U. S. A." . 

Perhaps this last item is the 
most significant. Its sloppiness and 
obviously hurried writing is the 
main fault with undergraduate 
work. And students and faculty 
alike must remember the articles 
by Taylor and Johnson, the good 
short stories. There are slips which 
are forced into print by the paucity 
of undergraduate offerings. But 
don't condemn the "Quill" board 
too much. Try to get one of your 
own stories accepted. They know 
what they are doing. I tried it and 
they told me it was too sloppily 
written. 



MORTON'S 

Just Across the Tracks 

JUST ARRIVED 
TURKISH WATER PITES 



$1.00 



Watches Diamonds Clocks 

CLINTON S. BERRIE 

Watchmaker and Jeweler 
146 Maine St. Broaswtek, lie. 



BBBBBBBBlBBBBBBBBBeSBBBBBBBBBBBlBBBM 



POUR 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



VARIETY . . . . . 

By Crawford B. Thayer 

IVY— Before and After 
Announced by all the trumpets of the sky 

arrive the girls. 
And driving o'er the fields seem nowhere to alight. 
Their lighted hair hides hills and woods, the valley 
and heaven. 

And shields the classroom at the campus end. 

•• 

The tumult and the shouting dies — 

The maidens and the girls depart — 

Yet stands our ancient college prize. 

Youth's humble, he-man, student heart. 

Nevertheless, Lord God of Hosts, be with us yet, 

Lest we forget — lest we forget! 

(With apologies to Emerson and Kipling) 



Another professor asked us not I Flames" and Barry returns to re- 
to quote him in this column, all ; writing, we trust ... P. S. It 
ot which makes us wonder wheth- jwas a good evenings entertain- 
er it is the power of the press as- 1 ment. 

setting itself, or whether they fig- | An orchid to the Brunswick 
ure we couldn't get a quotation j High School acting troupe who 
straight even if it was spelled out j took third place in the competition 
in braille f or us . . . Which shows | at Worcester Saturday. 
we have a reading public of three If the now -FATHERLY 
now. not counting the editor . . . ! COLLEGE GOVERNING BOARD 

WHY DOESN'T SOMEBODY i really wants to do something to 
DO SOMETHING about the large j help war speed-up. they might 
number of windows broken in the abolish the grasping college rule 
Civil War between the North and wh 'ch states that a man must pay 




Reporter Gives Mad Impression 
Of "New Regime" In Music Here 

By R. Flndlay Stevenson 

"Drum on your drums, batter on your banjo, sob on the 
long cool winding saxophones. Go to it, O jazzmen." Sand- 
burg feels what jazz is more than Frazier, don't you think? 
"Let your trombones ooze and go husha-husha-husha with the 
slippery sandpaper." 



KAPPA SIG'S 

[ Conti>***«** hr*m Page i J 



South ends of Hyde and Appleton ? 
. . . We still think "Tangerine" 
is something one eats . . . The 
Father and Son affair in the Un- 
ion a couple of Sundays back was 
a marked success. We feel that 
more sons should bring their fa- 
thers to Bowdoin in the Fall . . . 
or Spring . . . For it IS Spring 
in Brunswick Now . . 



four years' tuition even if he gets 
through in less time. This is no 
time to soak-the-poor. Stop me if 
I'm wrong . . . 

Incidentally, after spending 
about two years on the Bowdoin 
campus, we have at last gone to 
the music room. That is one room 



on campus which students find too 

I think ] late in their college careers. The 

room has one of the most out- 

The grounds department threw standing collection of recordings 

out its yearly allotment of bird ' ever gathered under one roof ( the 

seed the other day. Some grass is | salesman coming out in us), and 

expected, however ... | the proctor there may expect to 

After seeing "Without Love" on see more of me in the future - With 



IVY HOUSEPARTY; undergraduates with their dates, in the good 
old days, when — 

VISITING COMMTTTEF 
INSP|CTS(WUS 

Considering certain routine mat- 
ters of business, the Visiting Com- 
mittee of the Governing Boards 
held a short meeting here last 
Saturday. They will be on cam- 
pus again on May 16 for a meet- 
ing. 

It was erroneously stated in last 
week's issue that the Governing 
Board itself was to hold a meet- 
ing. The Visiting Committee com- 
posed of Hoyt A. Moore, chairman, 
Harold L. Berry, Harry L. Palm- 
er, Robert Hale, and Roland Clark 
was the only group present. 



the stage we feel that Philip Bar- 
ry should consider himself fortun- 
ate for having Katherine Hepburn 
and Elliott Nugent put his play 
over. Just between you and me 
even the acting was poor, though. 
But then, when you get two ac- 
tors with vocal affectations on one 
stage, what can you expect? . . . 
Anyway, the Broadway show is 
off. and Katie returns to Holly- 
wood to film "Keeper of the 



all of the lovers of good music 
who have gone forth into the world 
to get rich quick, it does seem 
that someone might have a cen- 
tury to spare to help fix up the 
rather bare room itself, however. 
I will match every $10 bill of the 
Alumni for fixing up the room 
with one cf my own. $150.00 will 
do it . . . 

Simile of the Week: (Accredited 
to Associate Professor Kamerling) 
"Like a mackeral driving a ford." 



birth to a flock of little Buce- 
phali. 

One of the most amusing house- 
party incidents at Kappa Sigma 
concerns their new lawn. It seems 
as though a student from another 
house found it essential for his 
future happiness to take a short 
nap in the front yard. He thought 
also that it would be an awfully 
good idea to test the nutritive 
value of the grass seed which he 
found rubbing against his face. 
His hair is now turning green and 
he cuts it with garden shears. 

When this article was written 
the whistling season had started 
at Kappa Sigma. Everyone sits 
on the front porch, when the sun 
is shining, and whistles at the dogs 
and cats as they saunter past. 
Sometimes girls go by and the 
piazzaites even whistle at them. 

Kappa Sigma .is noted for many 
things and the good brothers are 
an eminnent group in campus life. 
Their freshman delegation took 
the Peucinian Cup, or whatever 
it is that the freshmen who rank 
highest scholastically get. In the 
K. S. class of '45 are several stand- 
outs, such as Chan Schmalz, and 
Kenny Baker. Also worthy of note 
is G. T. (Drawbridge) Brown, the 
freshman king. Then there's Phil 
Hoffman, rather a smart lad, who 
is currently getting A's in every- 
thing. 



The Moulton is a great place. I 
like it much — Because it is one of 
those rare buildings around here 
that is a something that looks like 
anything, because it is a some- 
place where you can sell your sig- 
nature for a tomatolettuceand- 
bacon. where democratic Bowdoin 
students gather in hunch-backed 
cliques around would-be card- 
tables to discuss — that's it, and 
upstairs they get out a good sheet 
the first week a new ed-in-chief 
takes over, and because it is a 
somewhere that is the quickest 
way from Hyde to Moore unless 




You can serve your country best by 
acting on this new Navy Plan now! 



YOU WANT to fight for your 
country! Are you willing to 
work for it? To toughen yourself 
physically? To train yourself 
mentally for a real job in the 
United States Navy? If you are, 
* the Navy wants you to enlist now. 
You don't have to quit college. 
You can stay in college, continue 
your studies to prepare for active 
duty in the air or on the sea. 

And your college will help you 
do it! In cooperation with the 
Navy, it offers all freshmen and 
sophomores who are seventeen 
and not yet twenty, special train- 
ing thst may win for you the cov- 
eted Wings of Gold of a Naval 
Aviation Officer or a commission 
as a Deck or Engineering Officer. 

Hew te Become an Officer 
To get this special Navy training, 
you enlist now as an Apprentice 
Seaman. Then you may continue 
in college, but you will include 
special courses stressing physical 
development, mathematics and 
physics. After you successfully 
complete l'j calendar years in 
college, you will be given a classi- 
fication test. 

Aviation Officers 
If you qualify by this test, you 



may volunteer to become a Naval 
Aviation Officer. In this case, you 
will be permitted to finish the sec- 
ond calendar year of college work 
before you start your training to 
become a Flying Officer. 

However, at any time during 
this two-year period, you may 
have the option to take immedi- 
ately the prescribed examination 
for Aviation Officer. . .and, if suc- 
cessful, be assigned for Aviation 
training. Students who fail in 
their college courses or who with- 
draw from college will also have 
the privilege of taxing the Aviation 
examination. Applicants who fail 
to qualify in this test will be or- 
dered to active duty as Apprentice 
Seamen. 

Deck er Engineering Officers 
Those who qualify in the classifi- 
cation test and do not volunteer 



for Aviation will be selected for 
training to be Deck or Engineer- 
ing Officers. In that case, you will 
continue your college program 
until you receive your bachelor's 
degree, provided you maintain the 
established university standards. 

Those whose grades are not high 
enough to qualify them for Deck 
or Engineering Officer training 
will be permitted to finish their 
second calendar year of college. 
After this, they will be ordered 
to duty as Apprentice Seamen, 
but because of their college train- 
ing, they will have a better chance 
for rapid advancement. At any 
time, if a student should fail in 
his college courses, he may be 
ordered to active duty as an. 
Apprentice Seaman. 

Pay starts with active duty. 

It's a real challenge! It's a real 
opportunity! Make every minute 
count by doing something about 
this new Navy plan today. 



DON'T WAIT. ..ACT TODAY 

1. Take this announcement to the Dean of your college. 

2. Or go to the nearest Navy Recruiting Station. 

3. Or mail coupon below for FREE BOOK giving full details. 



U. S. Navy Recruiting Bureau, Div. V-l 
30th Street and 3rd Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Please send me your free hook on the Navy Officer training plan for college 
freshmen and sophomores. I am a student Q» a parent of a student Q who 
is years old attending College at 




Name. 



Several upperclassmen, John 
Williams in particular, seem to 
have carved niches around here 
big enough for them to crawl in- 
to. Williams is the retiring head 
of the Glee Club, leading pitcher 
on the varsity baseball team, and 
lots more we're too lazy to find 
out about. 

Just to get in the plug for na- 
tional defense, let us mention that 
the Kappa Sigs are defense mind- 
ed. They had their picnic last 
weekend at Fort Popham. 

Kappa Sigma has a definite 
throat-hold on the Masque and 
Gown and the Glee Club. We tried 
to find out how many belonged to 
the Glee Club and tht answer was 
"Everyone but Burr." However, 
Eliot Tozer is the new president 
of the club, and Put Cole, Al Cole, 
Chan Schmalz, and Bert Mason, 
along with several others, are al- 
so members. 

Other noted Kappa Sigs are 
Charley Bowers, who plays a 
licorice stick, and Frank Oxnard. 
who is supposed to be able to hold 
more food than anyone else in col- 
lege. Rock Russell is a leading 
Masque and Gowner, and Doug 
Carmichacl a managing editor of 
the Orient. 

It has been emphasized thus far 
that Kappa Sigma is one of the 



FRESHMEN 

[ Continued jrom Page i ] 

increased from the present estimate 
of seventy-five, the quota of si.< 
freshmen to each house will be 
raised in proportion, according lo 
Mr. Seward Marsh, Alumni Secre- 
tary. 

A rumor is circulating about 
the campus to the effect that the 
rushing system will be radically 
changed this spring. That is, the 
sub-freshmen will be given more 
chance to see all of the houses, re- 
placing the time-honored system cf 
"grab as many freshmen at the 
first possible moment, and stick 
pledge buttons on them." This is 
being considered in connection 
with the whole problem of fresh- 
man pledging. 

Be that as it may, the schedule 
for the Sub-Freshman Week End, 
Friday and Saturday, May eighth 
and ninth, is approximately the 
same as it has traditionally been. 
The Masque and Gown, as its part 
of the program, will present the 
"Milky Way," arena style, in the 
cage at the gym on Friday evening. 
The annual athletic event will be 
the State track meet. The contri- 
bution of the musical side of the 
college will be an informal concert 
by the college Glee Club. This will 
probably be given on the steps of 
the Walker Art Gallery, although 
the concert will be given in Memo- 
rial Hall if the weather is unfavor- 
able. 

singingofct houses on campus, and 
to clinch the argument let it be 
known that they took second place 
in the interfraternity sing held 
sometime last winter. 



you stop to argue a fourteenbuck 
Union bill or shoot a little pool 
or chat with Lavitt about barn- 
yard poets or catch pearls of wis- 
dom drooling from Skachinske's 
lips. 

But most of all Moulton U is 
JAZZ. No more is Mr. Simpson's 
Sound System just a panzerized 
Siegried, or a gay champagne- 
flecked Viennese Waltzroom, or 
Beethovan sonatizing about Euro- 
pean moonshine — somehow Amer- 
ica has managed to merge in the 
acoustical flood with a Mississippi 
steamer sliding over a silentmac- 
adam river like a castle in the 
sky, and negroes sweating sling- 
ing bales with a furtive blues hum- 
ming, and Capones boys shooting 
holes in George Wettling's drums 
while Bud and Peewee and Eddie 
and Joe lay flat behind Joe's pi- 
ano, and Loui's chant to the clien- 
tele of Lulu White's Mahogany 
Hall at the age of eleven, and 
Jimmy Yancey rolling the piano 
and the grounds for a Chicago 
ball team, and an Easter Parade 
on Broadway, and smoking Indus- 
try and crasha - banga - crasha. 
America you're here! "Go to it 
O jazzmen. 

And here is the M. U. for crasha- 
banga-crasha-acoupleawednesdays- 
ago the barrelhouse mood slipped 
in with the sweating baleslinging 
niggers fishfrying on a hot sultry 
New Orleans levee on a hot sultry 
New Orleans night and all the 
boys blasting terrific under the 
sunsetglow lamps of Storeyville 
while King Oliver's horn broke up 
a funeral down the street and all 
was jamboree and sweat and glis- 
tening ebony jumpingjacks and 
"cry like a racing car slipping 
away from a motorcycle cop . . . 
make tow people fight on the top 
of a stairway and scratch each 
other's eyes in a clinch'" . . . 
"Save it Pretty Mama." 

We weren't Wednesday jump- 
ingjacks in the Union but lay still 
with the lights low flatfootfloogies 
on the floor, floor while Deacon 
Johnson in coolyclipped phrases 
told us what jazz was so we could 
understand what Frazier was try- 
ing so hard everyday in the HER- 
ALD to tell us, but we didn't have 
to be told because there it was. 
Jazz and Barrelhouse and Storey- 
ville and all coming out way above 



DO YOU DIG IT? 







'ENGLISH TRANSLATION 

This dilly is giving the hurry-up sign 
to her girl friends because the boys are 
taking them dancing and Pepsi-Cola's 
on the menu. ( me-n-u, get it?) Just the 
thing for a college man's budget, too. 



Address. 



City «S State. 




WHAT DO YOU SAY? 

Send us some of your hot 
slang. If we use it you'll 
be ten bucks richer. If we 
don't, we'll shoot you a 
rejection slip to add to 
your collection. Mail your 
slang to College Dept., 
Pepsi-Cola Company, Long 
Island City, N. Y. 



Pepsi-Cola is made only by Pepsi-Cola Co., Long Island City, N. Y. Bottled locally by Authorized Bottlers. 



POLAR BEARINGS . . . 

By Eb Ellis 

THE PAST WEEKEND was one not particularly devoted 
to sports of any kind, and probably no one was particularly 
thoughtful of them. As a result, we're definitely short of words 
or news in this column as we go to press. 

polar bearings 

DONT BE TOO DISAPPOINTED in the baseball squad 
for losing a close game with Colby on Monday. However af- 
ter watching the eight and a half frames with the Mules, none 
of our faith is lost in the home team. After all, how many of 
you students could have played any baseball after Ivy week 
end? 

polar bearings 

ONE OF THE CHIEF FACTORS vitally concerning the 
5-4 defeat was the pile of sand in the center of the Colby dia- 
mond called a pitcher's box. At each pitch, Johnnie Williams' 
front foot ended up about eight inches lower than the back, 
consequently several men were given a "base on balls." Also a 
little lack of pep and several errors let the Mules keep the one- 
run lead. The scoring came in the first few innings for both 
teams, Brad Briggs, first man up, scored first for the Polar 
Bears and Jimmy Dolan followed him, thus scoring the first 
two runs in the first inning. In the second half of the first 

polar bearings 

HOWEVER BOWDOIN is more definitely on her way to 
laurels in baseball than a week ago. Within the last week, 
Maine won a game from Colby and Bates scored over Maine. 
By this simple method of deduction, it is evident that the Big 
White squad has the ability and the men to come out on top. 

polar bearings 

TUESDAY'S GAME with the University of Maine has, by 
the time you have read this, thrown additional light upon the 
matter. However anything said at the time of writing would 
be a mere prediction and, in respect to baseball, worthless. So 
let's do our own predicting. Nevertheless we hope and expect 
your hopes to be boosted to a new high as the team sees more 
action. 

Colby scored four runs but in the first of the fourth frame, 
Bowdoin tied the score by crossing home twice more. Then 
in a later inning Colby brought in the run that won the game 
for them. 



us like the angel Gabriel who the 
Miller fans won't admit is Louis 
Armstrong. Frazier said Sunday 
that the crowd in the Union prov- 
ed that Bowdoin was strongly 
jazzconscious — all in spite of the 
competition put up by Miller's 
moonlightserenaders. Anyway we 
missed their presence. But no one 
cared — not even when Peewee 
Russell cracked a note on Con- 
don's version of Freeman's "Eel" 
'cause ordinary human beings 
stretched out on the carpet in the 
dusk listening to America coming 
out Simpson's Gabriel much bet- 
ter than a drawertucked record 
player bubbling out a portable on 
some mantlepiece don't have cares 
— just sit listening tapped our 



fingers nervously but didn't jump 
around while Jack Teagarden 
moaned about his marajuana same 
stuff as Louis' "Muggles" or Mez- 
zrow got caught selling at New- 
yorksworldsfair, but Mezz played 
a brilliant Chicago clarinet. 

Town Hall was there too with 
Professor Frederic T. "David- 
JAZZ" Tillotson. "This stuff i* 
great-taken me by storm — do they 
really improvise all that?" 

America come back to the Un- 
ion or Eddie Condon in person ap- 
pearing at Mem Hall— Yeah we're 
jazzconscious and Frazier is right 
and Sanburg-we-"Go to it, O Jazz- 
men." 

Sometimes I like the Moulton 
Union. 



The College Book Store 

\ 

A WITNESS TREE, New Poems by Robert Frost' 

$2.00 

F. W. CHANDLER & SON 



CUMBERLAND 



Wed.-Thun*. April 29-30 

Leslie Howard 
in 

Mister V 

also 
New* Sound Act 



Fri.-Sat. May 1-2 

Larceny, Inc. 

with 
Edward G. Robinson - 

Jane Wyraan 



News 



Cartoon 



Sun.-Mon. May 3-4 

King's Row 

with 

Ann Sheridan - 

Robert Cummlngs 
Paramount News 



Tues. 



May 5 



Fly By Night 

with 
Nancy Kelly - Richard Carlson 

also 

Picture People Snapshots 



Yes, We're Interested In 
ALL Your 

PRINTING 

We have had long experience in 
producing for Bowdoin men: 

STATIONERY POSTERS 

TICKETS ALUMNI LETTERS 

FRATERNITY FORMS 

And Other Printing 

Ask Us For Quotations 

The RECORD OFFICE 

— Telephone S — 

Paul K. Niven, Bowdoin 1916 

Manager 

Printers of The Orient 



MIKE'S PLACE 

HOT DOGS 
BOTTLED BEER 

ITALIAN SANDWICHES 

Phone 328-M for delivery 

Maine Street 
Brunswick Maine 



m* 






mm mmmm 



m—m 



■MM 



wmmmmm 



mm 



mmmtmmmwmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmtmmmmm 



r <v imrvW 



Blackout Friday Night; 
Lights Out, Students In; 
Everyone Cooperate 



THE BOW 




ORIENT 



State Track Meet 

To Be Held At Whit tier 1 

Field This Saturday 



SMAY 



45 



VOL. LXXII (72nd Year) 



BRUNSWICK, MAINE, WEDNESDAY, MAY 6, 1942 



NO. 4 



t * * — 

Studen ts Prepare T o Welcome Sub-Freshme n Friday 

Surprise Blackout Test Scheduled For Friday Night, May 8th 

Designed To Test Speed 
And Efficiency Of Wardens 



By Richard C. Brttton 

The first realistic, all-out blackout test of the Brunswick 
— Cundy's Harbor region, which is designed to test the actual 
war-time efficiency of all branches of the air raid defense or- 
ganizations, will be held on Friday evening sometime between 
7:00 o'clock and midnight. The exact time of the test will not 
be announced 'since the examinating committee are attempting 
to learn the speed With which town and campus wardens are 
able to carry out their duties effectively and without confu- 
sion. 



When the 5-5-5 blasts of the 
fire siren sound, all air raid war- 
dens and units of the fire and po- 
lice departments will report im- 
mediately to their respective posts. 
All light on the campus will be 
shut off by the master switch as 
soon as it is assumed that all war- 
dens, previously instructed in their 
duties by Campus Post Warden 
Prof. Thomas C. Van Cleve and 
Deputy Pos^ Wardens Professors 
Cecil T. Holmes and Athem P. 
Daggett, are at their posts. There- 
fore, it is obvious U?at_l mem * 
bers of all uni^s mWtiM^prompt 
in their actions. "^ 

On the campus, ml students not 



serving official duty will remain 
in whatever building they may be 
at the time the alert signal is 
given. In the dormitories student 
wardens will keep all men on the 
first and second floor corridors 
and subdue any unnecessary noisy 
demonstrations or use of flash- 
lights or matches. Blinds will be 
drawn over the windows at each 
end of the dorms and incindiary 
bomb stations In the attics will be 
manned. These stations are 
equipped with a supply of sand 
and stirrup pumps, while on each 
floor their are supplies of sand, 
axes, and shovels. The only lights 
in the dorms which will be au- 

[ Continued on Page 2 ] 



Senior Reveals Hopes And 
Fears Of Pre-Exam Period 



By Richard K. Bye 

The other day I was taking a sun bath out on the front 
porch when someone called me to answer the phone. I made 
the observation then that it was the first phone call I had re- 
ceived since the middle of March. Naturally, I was pretty ex- 
cited. It turned out to be Doug Carmichael, of the Orient 
staff, who wanted me to write a little feature article on how it 
feels to be a senior facing majors. "Be facetious," he said. I 
agreed to do it, then went back to my sun bath. But on the 
way I stopped by my Funk and Wagnall's Comprehensive 
Standard Dictionary to find out what "facetious" means. I 
realized then that I never should have taken the assignment. 
If he'd said "be mature" or "be sedate" or "be serious, for a 
change" I probably could have filled the bill. However, if 
there is one thing that seniors facing majors do not feel, it is 
like being facetious. 



Doug's further bad taste in se- 
lecting me for the job will be 
clear to any reader who wants to 
take the bother to look in this 
year's catalogue. I have been en- 
tered for the last three year's as 
a member of the class of '44, and 
only became a senior at mid- 
year's of this year. Even then my 
seniority is not full fledged since 
I have not had the cumulative 
background of first being a Fresh- 
man then a sophomore and then 
a junior, etc. ... I don't think I 



was ever officially a Junior. 

Having disposed of "how it feels 
to be a senior" I will go on to the 
second part of the Request . . . 
"facing majors." They are mak- 
ing me take them even though I 
am only half a senior and have 
never been a Junior, so I feel 
qualified to tell you how it feels. 
It feels terrible. It's like an epi- 
demic that has gripped the whole 
class. The symptoms vary but lit- 
tle in individual cases. First there 
[ Continued on Page 2 ] 



"Milky Way" 
Benefits U.S.O. 
Friday Night 



The Ivy play "The Milky Way" 
will be repeated this coming week- 
end as part of the extensive pro- 
gram being arranged for the sub- 
freshmen. The performance will 
be held Friday night at 8.15 in the 
cage, and will utilize the arena 
style as was the case at Ivy. The 
gate receipts will go to the U. S. 
O. This benefit will initiate the 
local Brunswick drive for funds. 
Students presenting their blanket 
tax cards will be admitted free 
of charge as will subfreshmen and 
service men in uniform. All others 
attending the performance must 
pay admission. 

The play will stop during the 
blackout which is another feature 
of the week-end. This dusky inter- 
mission is expected to heighten 
the suspense in much the same 
manner as a serial radio pro- 
gram. 

The cast of Bunt Wyman, Craw- 
ford Thayer, Bob Russell, Phil 
Philbin, Elinor Lelie, Marion Wal- 
ker, Frank Oxnard, INorman Tro- 
nerod, and George Hebb will be 
the same as it was at Ivy, if you 
can remember that far back. By 
this time said cast ought to be 
tried and trUe and very good. "The 
Milky Way" was also put on at 
the Portland forts several weeks 
ago. 

On May 30, "Julius Caesar" will 
be performed on the Walker Art 
Building terrace as the commence- 
ment play. Arena style. Orson 
Wells' version of the production 

[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



Many Opportunities 
For Summer Work 



Reporter Digs Up Phi Chi's 
History From 1864 To 1942 

By Richard Hornberger 

It is possible that the song Phi Chi is better known by 
Bowdoin undergraduates, particularly the freshmen, than al- 
most any other college song. The reason for this is, of course, 
that at one time or another everyone around here was a fresh- 
man and was forbidden to sing it. Most of the students, how- 
ever, have little more than the hazy idea that Phi Chi was 
some sort of a glorified S.C.D.C., and that's all they know 
about it, so we'll try to clear the question up a bit. 



Summer jobs will be available 
for many Bowdoin undergraduates 
in this community either part-time 
or full-time and for those who are 
coming as well as those who are 
not coming to the summer ses- 
sion, according to Donovan D. 
Lancaster, Director of Student 
Aid. He urges those seeking work 
to register with him immediately. 

In co-operation with the Bruns- 
wick Chamber of Commerce Mr. 
Lancaster's office has been made 
an employment center for the 
summer. Due to the war's ab- 
sorbtion of manpower there is a 
particularly wide number of open- 
ings at this time. The Moulton 
Union bulletin board will be turn- 
ed over to notices of such oppor- 
tunities as they arise. 

Those who have work applica- 
tions in Mr. Lancaster's hands are 
urged to come in and signify their 
desire f or employment, at the 
same time checking to see that 
they have completely filled out the 
"Experience" column. Those who 
have not made such applications 
should do so. 

Mr. I^iticaster emphasized that 
all summer jobs will be open 
equally to all students including 
the incoming Class of 1946. The 
campus work program will func- 
tion much as usual, $1,500 having 
been provided from the general 
funds of the college for a special 
work program. 



Dean Nixon Talks On 
College Individuality 



Phi Chi, as the song relates, was 
founded in 1864, on May 10. with. 
according to Hatch's "The History 
of Bowdoin," the purpose of violat- 
ing school rules. The principal 
function of the Phi Chi of old was 
to reduce freshmen to fear-strick- 
en, palpitating nervous wrecks, but 
its activities did not end here. In 
fact, as far as we've been able to 
determine. Phi Chi stopped at 
nothing, and Chief Quelle tte may 
be thankful that he's not the town 
cop of the 1860*8. For when Phi 
Chi's glorious sinners were on the 
prowl there was nothing sacred. 
For instance, the circus hit Bruns- 
wick one week, equipped with an 
enormous, enticing billboard, with 
• picture of something resembling 



Humpty Dumpty on it. The society 
resolved that "due sway could not 
be given to the deep and attractive 
influence of Aristotle while this 
thing of the body (in opposition to 
mind) stood 1 in such close proximity 
to classic ground"; so they tore it 
down. Instructions given to the 
warriors before they made their 
sally on the sign were: "If police- 
men appear and are obstreperous-, 
hang together and resist" 

Perhaps the crowning achieve- 
ment of Phi Chi was the borrow- 
ing, on a lend-lease basis, of the 
bust of President Cheney of Bates. 
Unfortunately the information on 
this is too well hidden to be easily 

found, but we suspect that last 

[ Con fmncd on Page 2 ] 



In his weekly chapel talk on 
Saturday, May 2, Dean Nixon 
spoke on the standardization and 
individuality in American colleges 
today. 

Quoting former Secretary of the 
Treasury Andrew F. Mellon, he 
said, "Same clothes, same thoughts, 
same everything. I hope to God 
the colleges will put some individ- 
uality into American citizens." 

One of the high points of the ad- 
dress was the idea that individual- 
ity does not mean that a student 
must manifest eccentricities, such 
as intellectual cockiness, over-, 
spontaneity, etc. Such traits, the 
Dean said, are certainly under- 
mined by a college education. 

The only really wholesome type 
of standardization is that of high 
standards. "The really important 
issue is not whether we standard- 
ize, but what we standardize." 

Dean Nixon pointed out that 
each Bowdoin man is an individ- 
ual, and that what we do with our- 
selves is largely within our own 
power. It is up to us whether we 
shall choose to become "children 
of the dust or sons of God." 




HEAD TABLE at dinner for President Sills in the • Union Friday night. Left to right: Professor Ham, 
Professor-emeritus Moody, President Sills, Dean Nixon and Professor Burnett. 



Faculty Honors President At Dinner 



Sills Completes First 
25 Years In Office 



Last Friday evening the faculty 
gave a testimonial dinner in the 
lounge of the Moulton Union in 
honor of President Sills, on the 
occasion of his twenty-fifth anni- 
versary as President of Bowdoin; 
Dean Nixon acted as toastmaster, 
and Professor Charles T. Burnett 
was speaker for the faculty. 

Before the dinner began, a num- 
ber of the student body, grouped 
outside the Union, greeted the 
President with songs and cheer- 
ing, which he acknowledged by 
Coming out onto the steps and ad- 
dressing the gathering briefly. 

Deeply appreciative of the ova- 
tion, President Sills expressed the 
hope that after the present war 



is over there will be many other 
such merry gatherings. He also 
expressed the hope that he would 
not be counted "the President 
from war to war." Several times 
he was interrupted by the en- 
thusiastiealy spontaneous cheer- 
ing of the throng. 

Many letters, from former fa- 
culty members and representa- 
tives of the Board of Trustees 
and Overseers, were read, and 
after President Sills' response, 
Professor Emeritus Wilmot B. 
Mitchell, on behalf of the faculty 
J wives, presented Mrs. Sills with a 
gift. 

The dinner came to a close with 
the reading of a poem composed 
especially for the occasion by 
professor R. P. T. Coffin, and the 
singing of "Rise, Sons of Bow- 
doin," >vith the composer. Pro- 

[ Continued on Page 3 ] 



Notice 



Because tills week's issue of 
the ORIENT is being distributed 
to large numbers of sub-fresh- 
men, we are omitting our regular 
fraternity feature. The Betas 
would normally be up for discus- 
sion this week, but we do not 
wish any sub-freshmen to ac- 
quire an undue prejudice for or 
against any one fraternity. 
Today's is the last ORIENT un- 
til the Commencement issue, 
■May SO. 

Incoming Frosh 
Will Have Rules 



Bowdoin Welcomes Sub-Freshmen 
To A College Of Opportunity 

This week Bowdoin welcomes 75 boys who will visit the 
college Friday and Saturday for the annual Sub-Freshman 
Week End. We extend a warm hand of welcome to the young 
guests who will come from high schools and preparatory 
schools throughout the East to visit a wartime college here. 
The sub-freshmen will be here to seek an impression of Bow- 
doin. That impression will be determined by what they see 
here. Every effort is being.made to insure the sub-freshmen a 
profitable and an enjoyable week end. The program is head- 
lined by a glee club concert and a Masque and Gown play on 
Friday, the state track meet on Saturday, interviews with the 
Director of Admissions following an assembly of all sub- 
freshmen Saturday morning, visits to classes and above all a 
chance to see a college life and fraternity life and a life of op- 
portunity at Bowdoin. 

The fraternities will help the college in showing the boys 
a good time. Naturally the houses will be anxious to pledge 
promising boys but sub-freshmen should not allow themselves 
to be hurried into pledging to any fraternity blindly. It is a 
good policy for sub-freshmen to see as many fraternities as 
possible and to observe as much of the college as they can. 
That is the purpose of this week-end program. 

President Sills has said that the aim of the college is to 
offer opportunities and Bowdoin certainly has much to offer to 
the sub-freshmen. There are a few important facts which 
every sub-freshman should know about the opportunities open 
to him at Bowdoin: * 

1. One of the outstanding small colleges in this country, 
Bowdoin has long been considered one of the leaders in 
the field of education, boasting a faculty of experts and 
thousands of alumni who have made brilliant records in 
many different fields of endeavor. 

2. Bowdoin has quickly and effectively adjusted its curri- 
culum to the needs of the hour and has one of the best 
wartime programs in the intercollegiate world. The ac- 
celerated curriculum with shortened and intensified semes- 
ters and a summer session promises to work out very 
profitably for all. 

The college offers primary and secondary instruction in 
civilian pilot training as well as deferred enlistment plans 
for the navy, marines and the army air corps. A program 
of compulsory calisthenics for all students will enhance 
the chances of Bowdoin men to secure commissions when 
they enter the service. 

3. The regular extra-curricular and athletic activities here 
are continuing on an extensive scale. 

4. This year the college awarded more than $30,000 in schol- 
arships to needy students. Last week the college an- 
nounced the award of an $9,500 in scholarships to needy 
students coming to the summer session. Some 200 or 300 
undergraduates are engaged in some type of work at the 
college or in the town at various times during the year, 
thus being able to pay part of their college expenses. 
Each year the college awards about $7,000 in medical 
scholarships to Bowdoin graduates in medical schools 
throughout the country. There are other graduate schol- 
arships as well as exceptional opportunities offered every 
year to capable Bowdoin seniors. 

5. A strong and influential host of Bowdoin alumni watches 
the progress of undergraduates, assists them financially 
through contributions to the Alumni Fund, and helps to 
place them upon graduation. 

With these words of greeting and information we welcome 
the future Bowdoin men to their campus and ours this week 
end— WELCOME, SUB-FRESHMEN, FUTURE BOWDOIN 
MEN. 



According to James D. Dolan, 
Jr., '43, newly elected president of 
the Student Council, freshman 
rules will continue this summer 
and next fall as in other years 
with the only changes involving 
the extent of fraternity hazing. As 
has been stated previously, any 
house violating the new rules, 
which permit the freshmen to 
have more time to themselves to 
keep up with the accelerated pro- 
gram of study, will forfeit house 
party privileges for that semester. 

It must be made clear, said 
Dolan, that freshmen entering the 
college this summer are a class 
ahead of those who enter in the fall 
and will be subject to freshmen 
rules only for the summer ses- 
sion. Rules will begin for" them 
the first week they are here and 
will last until the last week of the 
second semester of the summer 
session. Men entering in the fall 
will be burdened with the rules 
from their first week on campus 
until a date which may be de- 
cided upon in much the same way 
as it was last year. The new 
S. C. D. C. will be elected during 
the first week of the summer ses- 
sion and will serve till the begin- 
ning of the summer session the 
following year. 

The tradition of "Proc Night" 
will be staunchly continued with a 
session during the summer school 
and another in the fall. It was de- 
cided that incoming freshmen 
should not be deprived of any of 
Bowdoin's traditions and certain- 
ly not "Proc Night." 

It has appeared previously in 
the ORIENT that fraternities vio- 
lating the rushing rules by over- 
running their quota of six pledges 
until this fall will lose houseparty 
privileges for the semester. Such 
punishment was to be adminis- 
tered by the Student % Council. 
However, this situation has been 
reconsidered by the president of 
the college and punishment will 
be dealt by the quota committee 
instead. The same penalty of loss 
of houseparty privileges is still 
possible nevertheless. 



Extensive Program Planned 
To Entertain Potential '46 

By Philip H. Hoffman 

As the college prepared a gala reception for some sev- 
enty-five sub-freshmen who will descend on campus for the 
annual Sub-Freshman Week End this Friday and Saturday, 
Dr. Edward S. Hammond, Director of Admissions, issued a 
statement outlining Bowdoin's offer to the Class of 1946 in a 
war-torn world. 



Scholarship Aid 
Figure Released 



Friday, Bowdoin College an- 
nounced the award of $9,500 in 
scholarships to assist students at- 
tending the summer session of the 
College. This sum has been award- 
ed to 90 students already in 
school. Awards will also be made 
to outstanding incoming freshmen 
from the State of Maine scholar- 
ships, the Bowdoin Fund, and the 
Johnson Fund. 

When the announcement was 
first made that Bowdoin would re- 
main open all year for the dura- 
tion of the war, President Sills 
said that scholarships would be 

[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



Final Program To 
Feature Dr. Gross 



The next, and last, program of 
"Bowdoin on the Air" for the cur- 
rent year will be broadcast over 
Station WGAN, Portland, tomor- 
row night at 6.00 p.m., as usual. 
Dr. Gross will give a short talk 
about Kent Island, the Bowdoin 
Scientific Station. Several under- 
graduates will also speak, among 
whom will be Charles Bowers, '42, 
William Loring, '43. H. B. Taylor, 
'43, and Ivan Spear, '44, all of 
whom stayed at Kent Island last 
summer, conducting experiments 
and making observations. 

Kent Island is maintained as a 
scientific station for special lab- 
oratory and field investigations. 
The island, at the entrance of the 
Bay of Fundy, covers an area of 
about one thousand acres, and 
was donated to the college by 
John Sterling Rockefeller. 

The island is equipped for prac- 
tical field training in Ornithology, 
Marine Zoology, Botany, Geology, 
and Meteorology. Among its fa- 
cilities are a forty-foot cruiser for 
scientific research and a two-story 
domitory, providing living quar- 
ters for the annual summer ex- 
pedition. 

The program last week, which 
was to consist of songs by the 
Meddiebempsters, had to be can- 
celled at the last moment because 
of misunderstandings with ASCAP. 



COMING EVENTS 



Prof. Quinby To Judge 
Speaking Contest May 24 



Professor George H. Quinby, 
Bowdoin's director of dramatics 
is to be Judge at the annual 
Oratorical Contest of the Clark 
University Debating Council in 
Worcester, Mass., May 24th. 
The other Judges are to be 
Dean Emeritus Coombes of 
Worcester Tech, and Mr. Joseph 
Talamo, a Worcester lawyer. 



Thursday — Chapel. Vance N. 
Bourjally '44, Director of "Bow- 
doin on the Air". 

3.30 p.m. Tennis vs. Colby. 

Baseball at Bates. 

Golf at Colby. 

8.00 p.m. Station WGAN. "Bow- 
doin on the Air." Dr. Alfred O. 
Gross and members of the Kent 
Island group. 
Friday— Sub-Freshman Week-End 

Chapel, a musical service, Pro- 
fessor Philip M. Brown presiding. 

Personal interviews for the 
State of Maine Scholarships. 

8.15 p.m. Hyde Athletic Build- 
ing The Masque and Gown pre- 
sents "The Milky Way." Tickets 
at the door, 75 and 50 cents. 
Saturday — Sub-Freshman Week- 
End. 

Chapel, The Dean. 

9.00 a.m. and 1.30 p.m. State 
Track Meet. 

Baseball at the University of 
Maine. 

State Golf Meet at Augusta. 

State Tennis Meet at Orono. 
Sunday — 5 o'clock Chapel. Presi- 
dent William E. Park of The 
Northfield Schools. 
Monday— Chapel, Rev. William 
Brewster, Rector of All Saint's 
Church, Belmont, Massachusetts. 
4.00 p.m. Faculty meeting in Mas- 
sachusetts Hall. 
Tuesday — Last Chapel Service of 
the year. The President speaks 
on "The State of the College." 
Wednesday — Review period be- 
gins. 
Friday— Final examinations begin. 



The eleven Fraternities will be 
hosts to the visiting men while the 
college has scheduled the follow- 
ing official activities: Friday, 7 
p.m., The Glee Club gives a con- 
cert on the steps of the Walker Art 
Building; 8.15, "The Milky Way" 
presented in the cage of the "Gym 
by the Masque and Gown. Satur- 
day, 8.30 - 1.45, Dr. Hammond in- 
terviews individual men in his 
Massachusetts Hall office; 9.30 - 
10.10, General orientation. meeting 
in the Moulton Union, Dr. Ham- 
mond; 2 p.m. State, track meet, at 
Whittier Field. 

Dr. Hammond's message to the 
Class of 1946 follows: 

"Not for a quarter of a century 
has an entering class at Bowdoin 
found the nation at war, found the 
college so directly concerned with 
the problems of a nation fighting 
bitterly on every front for its 
ideals. Never before has a class 
come to Bowdoin when so large a 
proportion of the nation's power, 
both military and economic and in- 
dustrial, is bent to one end. 

"These facts have a tremendous 
influence on your aims in starting 
your college work. The provisions 
of the Selective Service Act force 
into the center of your attention 
the value of your college work in 
enhancing your effectiveness in na- 
tional service. Your central aim 
must be to develop what talents 
you have as completely as possible 
and as rapidly as possible for the 
good of the United States of 
America. 

"Bowdoin has much to offer you. 
Perhaps its greatest service is the 
allround training and intellectual 
development you can gain here. In 
the •all-out' national effort called 
for by warfare in this year 1942. 
brains trained in all ways are call- 
ed for as never before. Problems 
for solution arise in every field of 
national life and the study of these 
problems is a vital part of the col- 
[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



Governor Sewall 
Chapel Speaker 



Last Sunday' afternoon Gover- 
nor Sumner Sewall of Maine gave 
an address in chapel concerning 
the present and future of this 
generation, and of America, char- 
acterizing his talk as "thinking- 
out-loud." 

"This is a fast changing world. 
The war is hitting everything 
hard, the national economy, busi- 
ness, the home, and the hearts of 
the people; it won't be long before 
some of you go to the services." 
He said that people who have 
been through the last war are 
wondering what their boys will 
encounter in this one; and, with 
this in mind mentioned a few of 
his remembrances of the last war, 
all of them, he pointed out, little 
things, "and I can see the same 
for these boys. But very plainly, 
without a shred of a doubt, I can 
see the same ending." 

However, like the lessons of the 
last war, the Governor said that 
after this war it can happen that 
we will not remember the things 
learned in war. Service men are 
learning many things, discipline, 
and human consideration for 
others less fortunate than them- 
selves. 

"This war may be the end of 
something that hasn't been very 
good, and the beginning of some- 
thing better. To win the war, in 
a military aspect is not enough. 
We must win all the time, and 
keep the peace that we have won. 
Lessons once learned must stay 
with us." 

In the world after the war. 
"there is going to be more of 
man .less of money: less of the 
profit motive and more of the 
human motive. We are going to 
pay more attention to health, the 
very base of preserving our race 
and our dignity. — This is going to 
he a more democratic world. You 
must attend infinitely more of 
ruling yourselves, for if you don't 
someone else will." 



mmmmm 



^^^^^^^^^^^^^^mmmmmmmmvmmmmmmmm 



wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 




THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



doin Orient Mustard & Cress 25 YEARS AGO 



EdUor-lo-Chtef 



FstahUsbcd 1871 



■lovph S. Cronln '4S 

L. Edward* '4* 
Robert A. Burton '4S 

Ikumiefcael '44 

GM>rg« W. Cralgto, Jr., '44 

Jamea R. HlgjrLnM '44 

Donald A. Hears '44 



ROWDOIN ITBLISHlXG COMPANY 

this in Manager William H. Martin '43 

Circulation Manajrer Richard L. SavtUe '44 

Allan H. Boyd '44 
Adverttalng Itauftn .... Richard O. Warren '44 

E. Williams '44 



WlliBiiw dvritie the CoM«** Taar by ta» Student* 
af Bowdoin CoUa**. Addmut new* communication* to the Editor 
tad subscription communication* to the rtueineu Manaicrr of 
the Bowdoin Publlnhinif Company at Um Orient Office. Sub- 
mrifOonM. 92.00 par year in advance ; with Alumnus. $:i. "»o. 
•mVrad •• Meond etaen matter at the post office at Brun.-wirk, 



Managing Editor of this Issue Douglas Carmichael 

Vol LXXII WedMMday, May 6, IMS Na. 4 

m • 

aapaaacNTKo ru« iutmwi «av a », T iiw ev 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

ijallegt PmkUsbtrt ReprettnUtive 
4aO W a aiaow Ave Ntw Yo»«. N. V. 

Cmicmo • *or»o« • lo« »imi - * *a raaaenca 

"*"* — *^"** "*■ ■ " ■ ' mmm ' ' ' ' ■■" » 

"WE WANT CASET" 

One of the most sincere student dem- 
onstrations in Bowdoin history took 
place last Friday evening. Two hundred 
undergraduates staged a rally outside the 
Moulton Union to sing and cheer in 
honor of President Sills who was being 
tendered a testimonial banquet by fac- 
ulty members in the Union Lounge on 
the occasion of the 25 th anniversary of 
his becoming head of the college. Rich- 
ard G. Warren '44 deserves the credit 
for sounding the timely bugle call for the 
rally — the student response was most en- 
thusiastic. 

The singing of "Rise Sons of Bow- 
doin," written by the President, and the 
prolonged shouts of "We Want Casey" 
certainly were enheartening in these 
times. The entire affair gave a big lift 
to the morale of all members of the col- 
lege. 

Undergraduates, like alumni and 
friends of the college and the general 
pubiicj realize more and more each day 
the splendid job President Sills is doing 
for Bowdoin and they all agree, "We 
Want Casey." 

THE ALUMHl OFFICE 

The Orient has not hesitated to 
praise those who have performed com- 
mendable action for the college; and we 
do not hesitate to offer constructive 
criticism in pointing out shortcomings 
which are harmful to the College. Today 
we are asking that a bad situation be 
remedied. 

These past few years the alumni office 
has been handling the publicity work of 
the College and handling it well. Today, 
it is especially important that the Col- 
lege have wise and active management of 
publicity and public relations to inform 
friends of Bowdoin as well as the public 
and prospective freshmen of the stability 
of the College, its progress, its wartime 
activities, its future plans and the oppor- 
tunities Bowdoin offers to prospective 
freshmen. 

The new student-directed publicity 
branch which handles personal under- 
graduate news on a small scale through 
contacts with home-town newspapers is 
{icing a fine job. But the handling of ma- 
jor news releases has been so disregarded 
that today there are practically no re- 
leases coming from the alumni office. 

There is more going on here now than 
ever before; interest in a wartime college 
is at pitch high; but the College through 
its alumni office is going backward on 
this front by failing to keep the public in- 
formed. The alumni office is doing virtu- 
ally nothing to release news. Reporters 
enter the office seeking news and leave 
Convinced that very little is known there 
about what is taking place on the Bow- 
doin campus. With Commencement less 
than a month away, it is time that we 
call attention to this situation in order 
that this wartime graduation may receive 
its due share of public attention. A lit- 
tle more attention to the handling of 
news releases would improve the impres- 
sion made by the College in the eyes of 
the reading public. 



By Bob Edwards 

The combination of warm days, soft-ball and 
preparation for final exams doesn't seom to be mix- 
ing too smoothly from all appearances. 

Nevertheless, the phenomenon of green grass and 
birds in Brunswick certainly deserves as much at- 
tention as the theory of marginal revenue or the 
nineteenth declension of avoir. At any rate, the open 
air "Study" groups have increased three hundred 
per cent during the last week, and it would seem 
that a session with nature is generally accepted as 
the only way to pass exams. At least it's a lot of fun. 

m - c 

Have you signed up for E-15 yet? This Is the 
branch of the Basket Weaver's Association 
which guarantees its members that they may be 
sure of attaining the rank of Chief Pooh Bah 
after fou r t een years of se r vi c e, Se r io u sly, 
though, Bowdoin seems to be extremely 
commission conscious, and if all plans are car- 
ried through, the college will become little less 
than a military academy. Instead of being 
known as a member of the class of 1966, an in- 
dividual will be recognised aa an embryo deck I 
officer or an assistant meteorologist. 



The college is being taken over by hoards of sub- 
frosh this week end, and we bet that some wild 
stories will be told. Typical tales may well include 
the news that the green house behind the T.D. 
mansion is being remodeled as an annex; Pickard 
Field is under the direct supervision of the Zetes; 
the A.T.O.'s have contracted to have a private R.R. 
station built on their southern slope; B.H.S. is being 
reorganized as the official preparatory school for 
Beta Theta Pi. Tejl them anything— sell them the 
Swimming Pool — only make sure, that they come to 
Bowdoin! 

m - c 

For some time now the "greatest need of the 
college" has been an indoor hockey rink, a Little 
Theatre, more scholarships, etc. After due and 
deliberate consideration of the matter, though, 
we have decided that none of these deserve any 
more consideration than our proposal. We feel 
that the primary need of the college is a new 
pencil sharpener in the library! Careful investi- 
gation has revealed that the present antique is 
only thirty-five per cent efficient, that nerves 
are shattered beyond repair by the actions of 
this monstrosity, that a five cent pencil doesn't 
stand a chance in it. May the President of the 
Board of Trustees hear our plea and investigate 
the possibilities of a suitable appropriation. We 
need a pencil sharpener! 



10 YEARS AGO 



PHI CHI 



SUN RISES 



By Don Sears 

THE OTHER EVENING we had the pleasure of 
listening to the Honorable Sumner Sewall, Gover- 
nor of the State of Maine, express his faith in the 
dawning of a better world after the war is over and 
done. Such words of courage and hope cannot be 
taken as other than sincere coming as they did 
from a man who fought through World War I, re- 
ceiving distinguished service awards from several 
countries. Gov. Sewall knows war and the after- 
effects of war. But he perhaps doesn't realize the 
scepticism that colors our thinking today. We would 
like to believe in the pretty picture of a wonderful 
world after the storm clouds are passed, but we can- 
not. 

* - r 

IN HIS "THINKING-OUT-LiOUD," the Governor 
stated, "There will be more of Man and less of 
Money in this new world." We wish we could accept 
this escape thinking. Facts will not let us. Disillu- 
sionment has come too often, and we do not intend 
to give it room again. ■ , 

s - r 

FROM THE CRADLE upward we have been trained 
to think of war as a dead and outmoded evil. Peace 
and democracy! These have been the watchword of 
our generation, and overnight we have had to see 
them swept aside. Nineteen-eighteen said, "The 
world will be safe for democracy." Today we are 
again preserving democracy, but we want no glori- 
ous phrases and escape talks of Utopias to come. 
The only heartening feature of this war that dif- 
fers from any other is that today we are not afraid 
of facing the rottenness of the world. Patriotism is 
a quiet, calm affair today; not a rah-rah flag-waving 
that dulls thinking. 

s - r 
"ITS «$ING TO BE A OftAND WORLD and 
wortJr fighting for!" Yes, we agree with you there 
Governor Sewall, but we don't dare admit idealism 
even to ourselves. This war we want to fight with a 
sullen, collected anger. We want ideals kept at a 
minimum. That way it will hurt less to see them 
shattered. We can get along without day-dreaming 
and intend to. After the world begins to straighten 
out again we can afford to dream once more. 

• - r 

MR. SEWALL PROFESSED, "Faith carries us on 
and will see us through." Faith can do that for the 
older generations, but for the youth of today faith 
is an almost unknown quantity. A blind adherence 
to the utter reality of our slightly warped world 
holds us together. We have no part of faith; since 
we have seen our faith in brotherly love, in equal op- 
portunity, in world peace— each slowly torn to 
pieces. Faith and idealism — day-dreaming and wish- 
ful-thinking— we want none of them, for they help 
us not at all, and they can hurt us infinitely. 

s - r 
IN CLOSING the Governor stated, "I envy you." 
Perhaps he rightly envies. We need no faith, few 
dreams. As long as there is life that we can face 
realistically , unimaginatively, if you will, we will 
carry on. The Utopian future may come, it may not 
come. Tomorrow will see that. Today there is a job 
to be done. 



COMMUNICATION 



To the Editor: 

In the ORIENT'S fine Communication Corner, 
the reader often runs into some very choice gems. 
Gripes from Alumni, gripes from freshmen about 
the SCDC, gripes from everyone who hasn't any- 
thing to say and doesn't know how to say it are the 
rules rather than the exception. I think that Ferrini 
and Lavitt had something very definite to say last 
week but nevertheless their little billet doux was 
a veritable morass of mistaken terminology and im- 
pressions of the jazz art and so we Jazzmen are of- 
fended. In the first place LoUis and the Earl aren't 
"hepcatt" swinging out riffs and hotlicks— you're 
adulterizing real jazz with the commercial Shaw- 
James-Miller brand there, sirs, and we don't like it. 
In the second place Culture as far as music is con- 
cerned is a matter of personal taste. To us jazz is 
as much art as symphony. If Jazz is a vital enough 
form to attract eighty of its fans away from their 
studies while only a handful attends a subsequent 
classical concert then the trouble is with the sym- 
phonic fans not with us jazzmen. And we don't care 
who is seen appraising Paulette Goddard. 
Sinoereiy yours, 

FTNDLAY STEVENSON 



The fence at the end of Whit- 
tier Field has been extended to 
include a large section of the tri- 
angular lot of land which the 
College purchased several years 
ago. This addition will give a 
much better opportunity for the 
Discus, Hammer, and other field 
events in track work. 

Baseball and "early bird" seem 
to be synonymous these days, with 
practice at 6.30, a.m. 

The Senior Class has voted to 
hold the regular Ivy Day exercises 
in spite of the fact that over one 
third of the class will be at 
Plattsburg. 

A Stand of Colors, consisting of 
an American and a College flag, 
the gift of the State of Maine, 
was formally presented with ap- 
propriate ceremonies, to the Bow- 
doin Unit of R. O. T. C. last 
Thursday afternoon on Whittier 
Field. 



It is 'very likely that a message 
of some sort from Dr. Donald 
Baxter MacMillan, of the Class of 
1898. who sailed on July 16th, 
1931 to spend the winter in Baffin 
Land on an expedition of scienti- 
fic research, will be received dur- 
ing the coming week or two. 



[ Continued from Page t ] 



MAJOR EXAMS 



[ Continued from Page I ] 



BLACKOUT 



[ Continued from Pa%e i ] 



thorized are the dim lanterns on 
the first floors to facilitate carry- 
ing out warden duty. 

Meanwhile, every slip up in re- 
gard to casual lights, inefficient 
handling of equipment, and un- 
called-for antics -will be observed 
and wjll count agaiast a one hun- 
dred per cent effective blackout 
which is the aim of all persons 
wishing to make thus test a suc- 
cess. Professor Van Cleve states 
that planes may be. used in this 
test to take photographs and 
thereby determine the actual 
worth of the air raid precaution 
program. This added attracion Is 
not definitely decided upon, how- 
ever. 

It- is estimated that the black- 
out, from beginning to end, will 
last about fifteen or twenty 
minutes, or long enough for each 
warden to fulfill his job and make 
a report to his superior. In this 
short interval of time the ab- 
solute cooperation of the entire 
student body is essential if the 
work of many weeks is to prove 
a success. No open violation of 
the previously published air raid 
rules will be tolerated. The prac- 
tice alert held last Saturday 
showed that campus wardens re- 
spond to the call and that the 
campus test was otherwise satis- 
factory. 

Your fellow students who are 
raid wardens have been trained, 
through practice and lecture, said 
professor Van Cleve, to do what, 
is necessary in case of an actual 
raid; to make this test on Fri- 
day evening, which might be the 
real McCoy in the near future, 
really effective they must have 
your help and cooperation. Not 
until the all clear sounds— 2-2-2 — 
should any student neglect his 
personal duty of doing what his 
warden tells him and permit the 
use of any casual lights. 



is the incubation period or the era 
of good intentions. This Usually 
lasts until Tuesday of the reading 
period and is characterized by al- 
ternate periods of distress and 
elation. Books, papers', notes, 
hour exams and good intentions 
are placed in order. About the 
third day the victim is struck 
with an impression of the short- 
ness of time, and consequently 
puts in a day of intense study. 
This is followed by a reaction. He 
feels that he needs a little re- 
laxation to get the most out of 
his hours of concentration, but he 
usually washes more time than he 
intended to, with the consequence 
that he resorts the next day to 
outlines and hasty perusals in- 
stead offreading the texts right 

through. Then the real distress 
begins. -There are only two days 
left and he still has two courses 

to cover. Already he is beginning 

to forget the material that he has 
covered perviously. During all 
these days he has talked himsell 
into going to lied early and get- 
ting up late in order to be re- 
laxed and in good health for the 
examinations. However, this rule 
finally has to be ignored as time 
groWs short. The last two nights 
are filled with feverish horror. 
Seniors in \anous fields gather in 
groups and ask questions caus- 
ing some to grow pale and others 
to look satisfied as answers are 
evolved. 

Throughout all this there is an 
observable attitude of trying to 
put the best foot forward. Each 
senior tries to make every other 
senior feel that he Is not worried. 
He tries to give the impression 
that he knows the material and 
has only to review it systematical- 
ly. Wh'n he encounters a member 
of the faculty who will face him 
on Monday and Tuesday he tries 
to evoke a sympathetic response 
and at the same time impress 
him with the idea that he has 
not wasted the last four years. 

He also tries to ascertain by the 
changes of expression on the in- 
structors face just what questions 
will be asked. This usually serves 
only to confound the poor senior, 
because the faculty were wise to 
his little game, and are out to get 
him regardless. (Professors deny 
this). These devils even hire lieu- 
tenants to lure more promising 
students to their destruction. I 
know this because my roommate 
fell the victim of one of ihem. 
Dinny Shay called Chick Ireland 



fall's painting of the Polar Bear 
was an act of retaliation for the 
ancient misdeed. It's probably 
been rankling in the hearts of 
Bates men for the last 80 years. 

When Phi Chi went in for hazing 
it carried out its mission with 
deadly thoroughness and with mal- 
ice towards all. Two rooms at the 
north end of Winthrop, appropri- 
ately decorated for the festive oc- 
casion, were used by Phi Chi when 
it tried offending freshmen. The 
victims were not simply lead up 
the steps to the society's sanctum, 
but instead were dragged over the 
rcof and admitted through a trap 
door, or were hoisted aloft by a 
block and tackle. Personally we've 
been hoisted on very few blocks 
and tackles or whatever the plural 
is, but it seems likely that the cul- 
prit was usually ready to quit be- 
fore the fun really began. The Phi 
Chi court was organized in usual 
legal fashion. No verdicts of ac- 
quittal were ever rendered, but to 
show its broadmindedness and lack 
of prejudice the society always 
supplied counsel for the accused. 
The duty of the lawyer was to beg 
mitigation of sentence for the de- 
fendent. There seems to be no 
record of the actual Phi Chi initia- 
tions and punishments, except that 
they were rough and were never 
held in the same place twice. This 

was designed to keep the kids 

guessing and without a doubt it 
did. In the period of its existence, 
Phi Chi must have had to go quite 
far afield to find a different place 
lor each initiation. 

Some members of Phi Chi, de- 
spite the erring ways of their col- 
lege days, seem to have been men 
of substance, although what this 
proves we don't know. At any rate 
there blcssomed forth from the 
ranks of Phi Chi a Foreign Minis- 
ter to Hawaii, in the person of F. 
M. Hatch. Mr. Hatch, inhabiting 
the islands in the days before 
Pearl Harbor was to be remem- 
bered, probably tried Phi Chi tac- 
tics on the native diplomats. Arno 
Wiswell, a Chief Justice of the 
State of Maine, was also a mem- 
ber of Phi Chi. 

Like all societies of its kind, the 
Klu Klux Klan of Bowdoin finally 
met its end in the way that such 
organizations usually do. Accord- 
ing, to the history of Bowdoin, "a 
neophyte, while being projected 
down a slide, struck his head with 
nearly fatal results." They prob- 
ably flipped him out a window. 

up and tempted him into going on 
a tennis trip by saying "Holy 
Crimers . . . after four years you 
ought to know that stuff"! 

If you think I haven't been very 
facetious in writing this article 
come and see mo after majors are 
over. 

P.S. On the way over to the 
ORIENT office Sunday night be- 
fore my written exam 1 met John 
Stanley who greeted me with "Hi 
Dick! what's on vour mind?" 



This was the final blow to Phi Chi 
and in 1882 it was disbanded, leav- 
ing nothing to posterity and fresh- 
men but a song, sung to the tune 
"Marching Through Georgia," and 
a whole slew of frightening mem- 
dries. Since then there have been ( 



other societies, such as The White 
Owls and the Vigilantes, modelled 
along similar lines, but these or- 
ganizations quickly died out. At 
present, of course, there is the S. 
C. D. C, a small group of amateur 
barbers wielding uneducated scis- 
sors. 




Friend or Enemy? 

They're taking no chances 

Dav and ni<rht thousands of civilian volunteer.* at Army author- 
ized observation post* report Aircraft Flash Messages to Army 
"filter" centers— liv telephone. From this information, each planes 
course is charted on filter maps... relayed to operations hoards 
such as the one shown above -hy telephone. Should cheeking 
prove the aircraft to he an enemy, the telephone would play an 
important part in the defence strategy ... in wanting endangered 
communities... in Mobilising civilian defense units. 

Bell System men cooperated with Army authorities in design* 
ing ami providing the telephone facilities used hy the air defense 
system. This is hut another example of a War-time job well done. 




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WHEN YOU'RE FLYING the big bombers across, you don't want jangled 
nerves. These veterans at the right are Camel smokers. (Names censored by 
Bomber Ferry Command.) The captain (nearest camera), a Tenncssean, says: 
"I smoke a lot in this job. Camels are extra mild with plenty of flavor." 



T 



I 



to fly Uncle Sam's 
bombers across the ocean 



Mr 



#& 



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knk 



(HH 



N^r* 



WITH THESE MEN WHO FLY BOMBERS, its Camels. The co-pilot of 
this crew (name censored), (second front left in photograph at the left) says; 
"I found Camels a milder, better smoke for me in every way." 

//Hpos/fr/rt fo Sfeatfr Stumers: 
The smoke of 

■BBmaalBaaaa 

slow- burning 



CAM E LS 



contains LESS NICOTINE 

than that of the four other largest-selling brands 
tested -lass than any of them - according to 
Independent scientific tests of the smoke Haetf ! 






R. J. Reyuuldi Tobacco Conptnjr, Winston- S»I«rn. North Carolina 

FIRST IN THS SERVICE- 

The favorite cigarette with men in the Army, the Navy, the Marines, and the 
Coast Guard is Camel. (Based on actual sale* records in Post Exchanges, 
Sales Commissaries, Ship's Service Stores, Ship's Stores, and Canteens.) 






*l 



7*e 



-AND THE FAVORITE AT HOME! 



^rf^ 



IN MY NEW 
OBFBNSe J06 t I 
APPRECIATE CAMELS 
MORE. THAN EVER. 

THEyftE EXTRA 

MtLO WITH A GRAND 

FLAVOR 



■■MOJNNadMReWMMReWdMMMReMdMAdhftRSi 



dSMa^ARRSAReMOAOROAOASAARORRRRRORRelRRRa^ 



.a*tdbS*RS**hftdktdht*tdktj 



■»■■■» 



^mmmmmmmmmmm 



wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



THREE 



polar bearings Big White Has Good Chance In State Meet Saturday 



By Eh Ellin 

This being the last issue of the ORIENT for the current semester, 
this article must necessarily be one of predictions rather than facts, for 
the summation of the Spring athletic schedule will come after the 
paper goes to press. Looking into the future and the summer months, 
it is nearly impossible to say to what degree athletic activities can 
be carried out. However, the college will encourage participation in 
sports as much as possible; the only question arising as to what amount 
of time a student can devote to athletics. If all goes well, there should 
be plenty of activity on the links, courts, and diamond; and, as athletics 
are an accepted part of college routine, it will be a very dull spot with- 
out them. 

polar bearings 
At a recent meeting ot the swimming team for the pur- 
pose e»f having the team picture taken, Alec Penny '44 was 
elected captain for the next swimming season. Whether that 
wttl he during the s umm e r or next winter is a question for 
anyone to solve. At any rate It is probable that individual 
swimming, if not team meets, will he a part of the summer 
schedule to be sponsored by the college. 

polar bearings 
Most prominent among the Spring athletic teams probably is the 
baseball squad which has been surprisingly successful in spite of 
numerous pre-scason handicaps. A new incentive has been added to the 
state series in the Staples Trophy which is really a prize to go after. 
By all rights it should stay right here at Bowdoin until another season 
and we predict that Bowdoin will earn the first leg on it. Looking over 
the books now. the Polar Bears have defeated the Bobcats and the 
Black Bears and bowed to the Mules. While still in the same zoo. it 
looks like the next two games should be wins for the 'home team for 
the Big White squad has matched each of its three opponents play for 
play in all of the games thus far. 

polar bearings 
The J.V. Baseball team has also been winning Its own 
share of laurels this season and It looks like plenty of material 
will be ready for varsity action under Coach Linn Wells In 
the summer season or next spring. Already the J.V.'s have won 
all of the three games played thus far, Deerlng, Gardiner, and 
Edward Little H.S.'s, and should their duals with Hebron and 
Krirfgton Academies prove sueeessiul, their record will be a 
perfect one of Ave wins and no losses. To pick out any one 
man who Is outstanding on the team would be an impossibility. 
Certainly the combination of Babcock and Mnir in the battery 
Is one that Is hard to beat, and a surplus of men totnll every 
position makes a well-rounded team. 



SILLS DINNER 



[ Cnntimteti from Page i ] 



fessor Burnelt, at the piano, and 
the President leading the singing. 

This dinner in honor of Bow- 
doin's President came at the con- 
clusion of twenty-five years on 
his part ol outstanding service to 
his college. His first contact with 
Bowdoin came in 1896, when he 
entered college as a student. Four 



| years later he graduated with the 
! A.B. degree and a phenomenal 
I scholastic record behind him. 
After further study at Harvard, 
the President returned to his old 
Alma Mater in 1903 as an instruc- 
tor in English and Classics. From 
then on his advancement was 
steady. He became Dean in 1910 
and on May 4, 1918 he was ap- 
pointed President of Bowdoin Col- 
lege, and began the job which he 
has faithfully fulfilled for twenty- 
five years. 



Williams Hurls White Nine 
To 4-2 Victory Over Colby 

Yesterday, in a game played at home, the .Big White 
baseball team beat Colby 4-2, for its third win against one de- 
feat in the struggle to retain the State Crown. Johnny Wil- 
liams and Ed Coombs were the winning battery while Butcher 
and McKay were the losers. 



Only in the fourth did the Colby 
pastimers get to Williams' offer- 
ings for any runs. Bowdoin scored 
twice in the fourth when Briggs 
and Dyer were driven in by Capt. 
Ed Coombs hit. In the last of the 
sixth the Polar Bears came up with 
another tally to score the winning 
run. After Chason had been thrown 
out at third on a play from the 
first baseman after Briggs had 
beaten out a bunt Dyer fliea out to 
the second baseman. While Dolan 
was at the plate, Briggs stole sec- 
ond, and then he was driven in by 
Dolan "s single between the first 
and second basemen. In the eighth, 
Bowdoin salted the ball game away 
when Briggs drew' a base on balls, 
stole second, and scored on D.vir's 
single up the first basv line. 

The box score: 

Colby ab bh po a 

McKay, c 4 3 1 

Stillwell. cf 4 12 

Collins, lb 3 1 8 

Slattery. rf 3 2 2 1 

Loring, If 4 3 1 

Jaworski, 3b 4 1 2 4 

Laliberty, ss ... 3 2 1 

Puiia. 2b 3 1 2 2 

Butcher, p 3 6 3 

xDennison 1 

yZecker 1 



Chason. 3b 



2 10 2 



Totals 28 7 27 17 

Runs: Collins, Jaworski, Briggs 
3, Dyer. Errors: Laliberty, Collins, 
Williams, Coombs. Stolen bases: 
Jaworski, Loring, Dolan, Briggs 3. 
Sacrifice: Dyer. Double plays: 
i Dolan to Johnstone to Small 2. 
Left on bases: Colby 3; Bowdoin 1. 
Bases on balls: off Williams 4; off 
Butcher 1. Struck out: by Williams 
6; toy Butcher 3. Umpires: Fortun- 
ato and Brewer. 



Totals 33 6 24 13 

x — Batted for Laliberty 

y- 



Batted for Puiia 



Bowdoin ab bh po a 

Briggs. rf 3 2 

Dyer, If 3 2 

Dclar., ss 4 1 2 4 

Coombs, c 3 1 6 

Small, lb 3 13 1 

Bell, cf 3 

Williams, p 3 

Johnstone, 2b 3 

Pierce, 3b 1 



Freshmen, Sophomores, 17 ™ru 19. Enlist now! 

Stay in college! You may qualify for a 

Naval Commission on the sea or In the air. 



Freshman. Sophomores. Here's a 
challenge — and an opportunity! 
Your Navy needs trained men. 
Trained men to become Naval 
Officers! And your college is ready 
to give you that 'training now. 

Here's New Navy Plan 

If you're 17 and not yet 20, you en- 
list now as an Apprentice Seaman 
in the Naval Reserve. You then 
continue in college, including in 
your studies courses strctaung phys- 
ical training, mathematics and 
physics. After you successfully 
complete 1 ' £ calendar years of col- 
lege work, you will be given a clas- 
sification test. 



before you start your training to 
become a Flying Officer. 

However, at any time during 
this two-year period after you have 
reached your 18th birthday, you 
may, if you so desire, take the pre- 
scribed examination for Aviation 
Officer . . . and, if successful, be 
assigned for Aviation training. Stu- 
dents who fail in their college 
courses, or who withdraw from 
college, will also have the privilege 
of taking the Aviation examination. 

Dock or Engineering Officers 

If you qualify in the classifica- 
tion teat and do not volunteer for 



Aviation, you will be selected for 
training as a Deck or Engineer- 
ing Officer. In that case, you will 
continue your college program 
until you receive your bachelor's 
degree, provided you maintain the 
established university standards. 

Other Opportunities 

If you do not qualify as either po- 
tential Aviation Officer or aa poten- 
tial Deck or Engineering Officer 
you will be permitted to finish your 
second calendar year of college 
and will then be ordered to active 
duty as Apprentice Seamen. But, 
even in this event, because of your 
college training, you will have a 
better chance for advancement. 

Pay starts with active duty. 

It's a real challenge! It's a real 
opportunity! Make every minute 
count by doing something about 
this new Navy plan today. 



If you qualify by this test, you 
may volunteer to become a Naval 
Aviation Officer. In this case, you 
wul be permitted to finish the sec- 
ond calendar year of college work 




DON'T WAIT... ACT TODAY 

1. Take this announcement to the Dean of your college; 

2. Or go to the nearest Navy Recruiting Station. 

3. Or mail coupon below for FREE BOOK giving full details. 

■ ■«!■■■■ nil !■'■ w. ■■ iii'w i ■ ■ n ■■■■■■■■■ > ■ isr— i it t at mi ■* ■ m 



U. S. Navy Recruiting Bureau, Div. V-l 3. 

30th Street and 3rd Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Please send me your free book on the Navy Officer Training plan for college 

freshmen and sophomores. I am a student Q, a parent of a student Q who is 

, , years old attending , College at 



Name. 
Street. 



NETMEN BEAT BATES. 
LOSE TWICE ON TOUR 



JOHNNY MAT- 
THEWS, who 

won the 100 and 
took 3rd in the 
220 and javelin 
against B.C. last 
Saturday. 




In a match played here at Bow- 
doin yesterday, the Polar Bc;ir 
Netmen defeated Bates 5-4. The 
summary: Ireland (Bo) defeated 
Hoyt (Ba) 6-0, 6-2. Plimpton (Bo) 
defeated Quimby i Ba ) T-o, 7-5, 
Abbott (Bo) defeated Buker t Ba > 
6-0, 6-2, MacClellan (Bo) defeated 
Wood (Bat 6-1. 6-3, Gibson (Bat 
defeated Griggs (Bot 8-6, 6-3, 
Keach (Ba) defeated Morse (Boi 
6-4, 6-2. 

Doubles: Hoyt and Quimby (Bat 
defeated Plimpton and Ireland 

(Bo) 6-4. 6-1, Abbott and Mac-CId- 
lan (Bo) defeated Buker and Wood 

(Ba) 6-2. 6-0, Keach and Gibson 

(Ba) defeated Morse and Griggs 

(Bo) 6-4,6-2. 

Last Friday and Saturday, May 
1 and 2, the Big White tennis team 
played the only out-of-state 
matches with Brown and Harvard 
respectively. 

Bowdoin was defeated by Brown 
6-3 and by Harvard 8-1. The 
matches consisted of both doubles 
and singles. Scores of the Brown 
matches were as follows: 

Singles: Loeb (Brown) defeated 
Ireland, 6-4, 0-6. 6-2; Clark 
(Brown) defeated Plimpton, 6-3, 
9-7; Abbott (Bowdoin) defeated 
Gosselin, 7-5, 9-7: Campbell 

(Brown) defeated McLellan, 6-1. 

6-3; Buchanan i Brown I defeated 
Briggs, 6-2, 6-0; Simmons 
(Brown) defeated Morse, 6-0, 6-2. 
Doubles: Ireland and Plimpton 




Track Squad Fresh From 
Conquest Of B.C. Saturday 

By Paul Davidson 

With a record of two wins and no defeats, Bowdoin 
trackmen head into the final stretch this week when they play 
host to the three other Maine colleges at the State Track 
Meet this coming Saturday. 



Jayv< 



ees Defeat 
Edward Little 
By 6-5 Score 



Linxmen Postpone Match 
With Amherst And B.U. 



Golf matches which were sched- 
uled at Amherst and Boston 
University on Friday and Satur- 
day of last week were canceled 
because of major examinathms 
and other factors over which 
even Coach Boh Miller has no 
control. The last regular match 
will be held at Colby on May 7 
and will be followed by the 
State "Meet at Augusta on May 
9. 

(Bowdoin) defeated Loeb and 
'Clark,' 10-8, 6-4; Abbott and Ifc- 
Lellan (Bowdoin) defeated Bucha- 
nan and Laughin, 6-3. 6-2; Berry 
and Hutchinson (Brown) defeated 
Briggs and Morse 6-0, 7-5. 

The only winners for Bowdoin 
in the Harvard match were 
! Johnny Abbott and Bill McLellan 
who defeated Harvard's Ted 
Baker and Lin Burton 0-6, 7-5, 
and 6-2. 

Tomorrow Coach Shay's team 
■ faces Colby and en Saturday, they 
I will be at the University of Maine 
' where they will play in too state 
i tournament. s 



Adjourns Slow Softball 
League As Betas Lead 



Within the past week, the ma- 
jority of the interfraternity soft- 
ball games have been postponed 
for one reason or another. These 
i games include: 

Sigma N'u. Kappa Sigma, Theta 
Delta Chi, Psi Upsilon and Thorn- 

i dike have post poned all games. 

A. T. O.. D. U.S. Chipsies, 
i A. Df's have postponed two games 
j each. ' 

The Dekes and the Zetes have 
I each postponed one. 

The Betas swamped the D. U.'s 
I and the Dekes. but lost to the 
Zetes. The A. T. O.'s defeated the 
A. D.'s. but the game has been 
disputed. The Dekes split, losing 
to the Betas and beating the 
Zetes. 

The Betas by defeating the 
D. U.'s have now a firm grip on 
first place, and have a good chance 
of winning the championship if 
they make a half decent showing 
this week. 



I Undoubtedly the meet will be a 
contest between Maine and Bow- 
i doin for top honors, while Bates 
and Colby battle it out for third 
| place. At present, Maine seems to 
hold the edge, by virtue of their 
greater depth of manpower and 
their traditional strength in field 
Starting against Deering last j events. 
Wednesday, the Jayvee baseball \ Last Saturday, at Boston, the 
squad began a winning streak that ; Polar Bears had an easy time in 
has now run through three games, downing a surprising unbalanced 
After smothering Deering 9-1. the I Boston College team. As was ex- 
nine beat Gardiner High 11-9 on Ipected, Bowdoin garnered most of 
Friday and went on to eke out a their points in the running events. 
6-5 victory over Edward Little and, likewise, in the State Meet, 
j High School on Saturday. ! they will rely on the runs for 

Banging out four hits off Pitcher their points. But even here, each 
iWalt Donahue in the first inning, event will be hotly contested. * 
.Gardiner got six runs before they in the mile. Martinez, a Pale 
.were subdued by "Fireman'' Lloyd 'Blue represents ma 

Knight who took over the hurling strides with ' 

duties. After this first outburst, Crockett ol MaJ n o. 

Bowdoin held the schoolboys to Colby, anrl Bat- 'io 

four hits and three runs, two in more. Smith, should 
the second and one in the fifth, the way. i 

The Jayvees started on the Gardi- Packed witn a g; j a 
ner pitcher, Castram, for five runs thc 440 snould prov0 to !)e one ol 
in the third, and they took the the most thriu i n g events of the 
lead with another five run rally in j meet R is the one evenl in which 
the fourth. Bowdoin finished the h ^y^ nas a good chance of 
scoring with another tally in the I p i acing . G n paper. Radlev holds 
sixth. The batting heroes of the' th(?edge witn , he fastest quarter- 
game were Bob Frazer, who i mj , e run m tne slate tnis yean 
clouted a home run, a double, and ( yet how can wc overlook the Big 
a triple, and Stan Whiting, who :whUe . g j oh nny Dickinson, the 
got a triple and two singles in j winner !ast year> Joe Carey, and 
four trips to the plate. j a much j mproved Captain New- 

The most thrilling game of the house. Bates' star. Nickerson, al- 
season was played on Saturday so figures to break into the scor- 
when the Jayvees came from be- ) ing horc ^ does Bateman of 
hirsjl in the ninth to beat the Colby 
Eddies, one of the strongest squads ! ^ 220 . yard low hurdJes should 



in state schoolboy play. Edward 



see another battle between Rey- 



PO YOU DIG IT? 

DAVl AIKEN— YAl£ '45— GETS $70 FOR THIS SIANCO 






?J0£?> 



^ v 







three bases on balls and three I . , , , _ , . . 

errors by the Bowdoin infield. This i J "*" 11 * S% Z^ !?? ** n "ll 
rally was stopped by a double * f far T th * *«J *?«&? '" *f 
play. Chason to Huleatt to Whit- ■<■£■ In, the 880, the Polar Bears, 

ing. Bowdoin did not score until W1 h *™% Bn ', T % i ^JTZl' 
the second when Finnegan singled, but in the 100 and 220-yard dashes. 

went to second when Frazer was Youhn Z of f 1 "!' at least on f. a ; 
issued a base on balls, stole third ^ «*"* *° ** su P cnor to lhc 
and scored on an error by the I "»* <* "* ^ ld ' ( ,. ^ mw 
find baseman. Roger Henault. the ' *» ***««*» events the compe- 
Edward Little hurler who the :*> tlon ™» * , mos, J> '^Jft' 
Bowdoin jockeys thought bore re- j Mame and Bates Big George Per- 
semblance to a rooster, then tight- kin f' s Bowdoin s one white hope 

j a ,■ i .u~w» «,«« ♦« m the weights, and he should give 

ened up and fanned three men to ^ nimself 

stop the scoring. hammer. Keylor shoujd also do 

The boys from Lewiston con- , > ^ ^ 

tined to pound "the offerings of,. ,. ... , .. . - .. 

Chan Schrnalz and scored again on >velm. although McLery of the 
a stolen base and a single to put U^v-ersity is oxpec ed to vun. 



ingle to put 
themselves out in front by three 
runs. The Polar Bears tied things 
up with a three run rally in the 
fifth, only to go behind again in 
the eighth when Pintbriand of Ed- 
ward Little scored from second on 
a single between short and third. 



Clement and Brady have both 
cleared six feet, and thus will be 
favored over Herb Hanson and 
Buckley, in the high jump. 

After the meet last week, Coach 
Magee declared. "I was highly 
pleased with the boys' perform- 



Ba^K of BowdCni-- ^ ^VTSd ~ 



scored from third on a fly ball to 

deep left, and Chason came home ^ oum of '".-m.elvcs 

on Finnegan's single to sew up I a> - 
the ball game. i I 



on SatU; 



SAY "BOO" TO BAGGAGE BOTHER 




♦ENGLISH TRANSLATION 

Our "Y" man simply means that for a 
really good drink at any sports contest, 
his pal should have had some of the 
Pepsi-Cola everybody was enjoying at 
the boxing bouts. In other words, chum, 
Pepsi-Cola goes great any time. 



City & State. 




WHAT DO YOU SAY? 

Send us some of your hot 
slang. If we use it you'll 
be ten bucks richer. If we 
don't, we'll shoot you a 
rejection slip to add to 
your collection. Mail your 
slang to College Dept., 
Pepsi-Cola Company, Long 
Island City, N.Y. 



Pepti-Cola it made only by Pepui-Cola Co., Long Island City, N. Y. Bottled locally by Authorized Bottler* 



IT ...AND TAKE YOUR TRAIN CAREFREE! 



Don't start your vacation cluttered up with [u - "\>b- 

lems when a phone call to Railway Ex 
ot all such troublesome details. We'll cj. I r j 
and bags, speed them to your home, and sa\ c y 
and expense. The low rates incIuJe insurance, a 
receipts, to say nothing of pick-up and delivery at no 
charge within our regular vehicle limits in all cities and 
principal towns. You can send "collect", too, when you use 
Railway Express. Just phone for information or service. 

R AI LWA^EXPRE S S 

AGENCY >^^ Ijvc. 
NATION. WIOI ■All-Alt SilVICf 



1 



Northeastern 

University 
School of Law 

DAY PROGRAM 

Three Years 

EVENING PROGRAM 

Four Years 

sea 
A minimum of two years of college 
work required for admission. 
A limited number of .scholarships 
available to college graduates. 

LL.B. Degree conferred 
Admits men and women 

47 MT. VERNON ST.. BOSTON 
Near State House 



Fordham University 

SCHOOL OF LAW 

NEW YORK 

CASE SYSTEM 

Three-Year wS Comrtt 
Kmr-V wr Evenin g C*«r»» 

CO- EDUCATIO NAL 

Member A»»n. of America* L»w School* 

Completion of Two Ye#r» of College Work 

with Good Grades Required for Entrance 

MORNIN G" ANrTEVENINO C LASSES < 

FIRST YEAR CLASSES BEGIN 

On June IRth and Sei*. 2Sta. 1942 and 

Febru ary lwt, 194S 

With Summer work. Day Course mayh* 

completed in 2 calendar years and evenina 

course in 2 years and eiRht months. 

For further Information addresa 

Registrar Fordham Law School 

2SS Broadway, New York 



^ 



■LHL1 



■■mi 



baAe^baasBs^bAsbAAAsa^se^aa^e^ba^e^bStslBa^saaafesM 



poim 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



AJ.S. Tu INTERVIEW 
BOWDOIN STUDENTS 



On Wednesday and Thursday, 
May 13th, and 14th. a representa- 
tive of the American Field Service 
will be on campus to interview 
students interested in this service, 
whichCsends men to aid the United 
Nations in the Middle East. Ac- 
cording to official announcement 
of the A. F. S. "Men in ambulance 
service have to drive unarmed 
through bomb barrages, bursting 
shells and falling shrapnell quickly 
and courageously on a constantly 
shifting front which necessitates 
frequent long-distance driving. 

The ambulanciers are volun- 
teers; they pay for their own uni- 
forms and equipment. The British 
feed and billet them while they 
are in service. Enlistment is for 
one year minimum, and the Se- 
lective Service Headquarters grant 
draff deferment to men accepted 
by the A. F. S. They need no 
special training before they can 
serve on an active front. 

At Bowdoin the A. F. S. repre- 
sentatives is Professor Thomas 
Means. Other former members of 
the A. F. S. at present in Bruns- 
wick are Professor Nathaniel C. 
Kendrick and Albert Le Tarte, 
while Arthur Stratton, '35, is now 
serving overseas, and two other 




Birth Notice 



The members of the Alpha 
Rho Chapter of the Kappa Sig- 
ma Fraternity are proud to an- 
nounce that their feline pet, 
Bucephalus, has given birth to 
two, sturdy, thoroughbred kit- 
tens. The two youngsters, 
Bucephalus' first horn, as well 
as their mother, are all doing 
finely, and are expected to leave 
the hospital which was set up in 
the house kitchen very soon. All 
letters of congratulation and 
christening presents should be 
sent to Walter Lee Main, Jr. 



AN AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE unit in camp in France 



N.H. Alumni Ass'n Holds; 
Annual Meeting Monday 



MASQUE & GOWN 

[ Continued from Page i } 



On Monday, May 11, the New 
Hampshire Alumni Association 
of Bowdoin College will hold its 
annual meeting. At the invita- 
tion of Mr. S. C. Martin, '32, 
President of the organization. 
Professor Hartman, of the Eng- 
lish Department, and Mr. Marsh. 
acting Alumni Secretary, will 
attend the meeting, which is to 
be held in Manchester, as the 
official representatives of the 
College. 

alumni are in the process of en- 
listing. 



! will be followed. Male leads are 
! played by Ken Sowles in the part 
i of Caesar, Alan Cole as Marc An- 
I tony, Lindo Ferrini as Brutus, and 

Howie Huff who plays Cassius. 

Sowles has been in many Masque 
,and Gown productions and played 
| the lead in "The Twig" two years 
| ago. Huff will be remembered for 

his rendition of Timothy Hogarth, 
I the Irish waiter in "Room Service" 
j and Ferrini was seen in "Room 
j Service" and "Me and Harry." Al 
I Cole acted in the one-act play con- 
I 



test this winter. Feminine parts 
have not yet been definitely as- 
signed. 

Others in the cast include: Chan 
Schmalz, Bill Simonton, Stevens 
Frost, Phil Litman, Bob Russell, 
Seymour Lavitt, Fred Blodgett, 
Bob Davidson, Eliot Tozer, Nor- 
man Richards, John Williams, Hu- 
bert Townsend, Bob Johnson, 
Lewis Vafiades, Warren Wheeler, 
Roland Holmes, George Lord, 
Vance Bourjaily, Bob Newhouse, 
Doug Carmichael, Barry Zimman. 
The stage manager is William 
Nelson. 



Remember Her Sunday ; 
MOTHER'S DAt 










% 




























We SiM Pay 

Them Back With 
Compound 

Interestlr.D.s. 





j0mtm^ 




We Need Every College Man 

In Officers' Training 

* To Man the Mightiest Air Army in the World * 



Make Your Choice This 

Week For Present or Futuro 

Officers' Training 



IF your blood boils at the very 
thought of an enslaved world » • • 

If Jap treachery and Nazi savagery 
make you see red and itch for a gun 
— calm yourself with the promise 
that we shall pay them back with com- 
pound interest! 

We shall— and you as a college 
man now have the opportunity of 
serving as a Flying Officer — a Bom- 
bardier, Navigator or Pilot — with 
that branch of service which will do 
that paying back in person— the U. S. 
Army Air forces! 

<Under the new Army Air "Force 
Reserve Plan— if you are a Senior or 
wish to leave school — apply now for 
your Aviation Cadet training. 

You and your friends can share 
together the work and fun of flight 
training, and after approximately 8 
months — earn the right to be flying 
officers in the U. S. Army Air Forces! 

On the other hand, if you are a 
Freshman, Sophomore or Junior— 
you can, if you like, continue your 
studies under the Deferred Service 
Plan of the Army Air Forces— and 
become better prepared for Officers' 
Training later. 

New Simplified Requirements 

To qualify you must be 18 to 26 
(inclusive), physically fit— and pass 
a new, simplified mental test which 
college men find easy. 

When you are ready— and facili- 
ties are ready— you begin as an 



THREE ENLISTMENT PLANS 
FOR COLLEGE MEN 



Juniors— Sophomores— Freshmen 
May Continue Their Education 

1. A new plan allows Juniors, 
Sophomores and Freshmen, aged 
18 to 26, inclusive, to enlist in the 
Air Force Enlisted Reserve and 
continue their schooling, provided 
they maintain satisfactory scholas- 
tic standing. 

All College Me* May Enlist 
for Immediate Service 

2. All college students may enlist 
as privates in the Army Air Forces 
(unassigned) and serve there un- 
til their turns come for Aviation 
Cadet training. 

3. All college students may enlist 
in the Air Force Enlisted Reserve 
and wait until ordered to report 
for Aviation Cadet training. 

Upon graduation or withdrawal 
from college, men will be assigned 
to active duty at a training center 
as faculties become available. 

If the. necessity of war demands, 
the deferred status in the Army 
Reserve may be terminated at any 
time by the Secretary of War. 



The new Army Air Force Enliited he* 
serve Plan is port of on over-oil Army 
■•listed Reserve Corps program shortly 
to be announced. This program will 
provide opportunities for college men 
to enlist in other branches of the Army 
on a deferred basis and to continue 
their education through graduation if 
■ satisfactory standard of work is 
maintained. In case of necessity the 
Secretory of War shall determine when 
they may be colled to active defy. 

It b understood that men so enlisted 
will have the opportunity of competing 
for vac a ncies in officer's candidate 
schools. 

This plan bos been approved In the 
belief that continuance of education will 
develop capacities for leadership. (Re- 
serve enlistment will not alter regulations 
' established R. O. T.C. plans.* 



Aviation Cadet at $75 a month, with 
expenses paid. 

If you have majored in science or 
engineering you can try for a 
commission in the ground crew — in 
Armament, Communications, Engi- 
neering, Meteorology, Photography. 

As a Second Lieutenant on active 
duty, your pay ranges from $183 to 
$245 a month. 

80% Have Won Commissions 

Due to thorough training — about 
four out of every five Aviation Cadets 
this past year received Second Lieu- 
tenants' commissions— of which 67% 
are now flying officers. 

The tremendous expansion of the 
Air Forces should assure rapid ad- 
vancement in all branches. And after 
the war — you'll be ready for the ever- 
growing opportunities in aviation. 

Settle Your Service Now ' 

The years ahead are war years— and 
every college man should make bis 
plans accordingly. 

To make America supreme in the air 
we need every college man who can 
qualify for active or deferred service. 

So take advantage now of this op- 
tion. You may never again have such 
opportunities. 

See your Faculty Air Force Advisor 
for information and help with details. 
Join the thousands of America's col- 
lege men who are enlisting this week! 

NOTE: If you are under 21, you will need 
your parents' or guardian's 
consent. Birth certificates 
and three letters of recom- 
mendation will be required 
of all applicants. Obtain 
the forms and send them 
home today. 




SEE YOUR FACULTY AIR FORCE ADVISOR FOR FULL INFORMATION 

(Or Apply to Your Local Recruiting mnd Induction Station) 

Army Recruiting and Induction Stations Are In The Following Cities: 
PORTLAND AUGUSTA BANGOR LEWISTON 

Avia ti on Cadet Examining Boards Are Located In the Following Cities: 
BANGOR FORT WILLIAMS PORTLAND 




"THE .MILKY WAY" in a scene taken at rehearsal. Grouped around 
Crawford Thayer '44 in the armchair are, left to right: Miss Elinor 
Leslie, Philip Philbin '45, Oliver A. Wyman '42, and Miss Marlon 
Walker. In the background are Frederick A. Morecombe '43, Richard 
W. Benjamin '44, and Gregg C. Brewer '44, all of the stage crew. 



SCHOLARSHIPS 



[ Continued from Page i 1 



awarded to students who wished 
to take advantage of the summer 
sessions, but who would be pre- 
vented from doing so because of 
financial conditions. Because a 
large number of undergraduates 
depend on their summer earnings 
for a large portion of their col- 
lege expenses, scholarships will 
probably be made three times a 
year in the future. 

The College Alumni Office ex- 
presses the hope that this year, 
at least, 10 or more Alumni 
Fund Scholarships will be made 
available on a non-competitive 
basis to promising sub-freshmen. 
The selection is to be made by 
a special committee, of which 
the Chairman of the Board of 
Directors of the Alumni Fund is 
a member. 

Scholarship funds will be 
awarded to incoming freshmen 
in June, and also in September. 



SUB-FRESHMEN 

{ Continued from Page i ] 

lege work. Sound, trained, inspir- 
ing leadership must be at the coun 
try's service. 



Sills Discusses Recent 
Program Of Air Corps 



On Monday, May 4, President 
Sills was the Chapel speaker, as 
usual. In the first part of his dis- 
cussion, he outlined the new pro- 
gram which has been adopted by 
the United States Army Air Corps 
for the enlistment of college stu- 
dents. He announced that pamph- 
lets describing the program in de- 
tail are in the College office, and 
advised all students interested in 
the program to consult with Prof. 
Van Cleve as soon as possible. 

In his talk, the President also 
mentioned the fact that any of 
the Bowdoin students who are in 
the sophomore class and over 20 
years of age, thus being ineligible 
for the V-7 program, will be able 
to register in it after passing final 
exams this month. 

In conclusion, he expressed his 
appreciation to the students for 
the part that they took in the din- 
ner honoring his twenty-fifth year 
as President of the College. 



FIRST NATIONAL 
BANK 

of Brunswick, Maine 
Capital, $175,000 , 

Total Resources $3,000,000 
Student Patronage Solicited 



••" 



PRINTING 

SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN 
COLLEGE WORK 

LEWIS W. STUART 

Town Building Brunswick 



"But in specialized fields, too, 
\ Bowdoin has much to offer. All the 
j armed services — Army, Navy, and 
j Marines — are looking to the col- 
I leges for officer material. The 
I Army offers to men with two 
j years of college training admission 
I to its Officers' Training Schools, 
I enlistment in the Navy in V-l 
j opens the way to Navy commis- 
! sions after two or more years at 
1 college, and similar plans have 
' been made by the Marine Corps. 

"In two years, Bowdoin will cel- 
: ebrate the one hundred and fiftieth 
I anniversary of the granting of its 
I charter. Throughout these years, 
Bowdoin has been proud of the rec- 
ords of its graduates in national 
affairs. Right now Bowdoin's grad- 



We cater to Fraternity 

c 

House needs 

PHILGAS does the cook- 
ing best • 



BrunswickHardwareCo. 



Town Taxi 

Phone looo 



STANDS 

! Town Hall Place 

; Cor. Maine - Mill Streets 



I 



Watches 



Diamonds 



Clocks 



CLINTON S. BERRIE 

Watchmaker and Jeweler 
146 Maine S t. Brunswick, Me. 

, BRANN'S 

BARBER SHOP 

133 MAINE STREET 



The College Book Store 

ADMIRAL OF THE OCEAN SEA: Samuel Eliot Morison $3.50 

MOSCOW WAR DIARY: Alexander Wirth $3.00 

$1000 A WEEK: James T. Parrel I $2.50 

THE AMAZING ROOSEVELT FAMILY: Karl Schriflgiesser 

$3.75 

F. W. CHANDLER & SON 



MIKE'S PLACE 

HOT DOGS 

BOTTLED BEER 

ITALIAN SANDWICHES 

i 

Phone 328-M for delivery 

. Maine Street 
Brunswick Maine 



Always Top Quality 

Steaks . Chops 

Fancy Groceries 

TONDREAU BROS. 

Maine Street Brunswick 



VARIETY 



By Crawford B Thayer 

It would be both a foolish and futile enterprise for a tran- 
sient being like a college student to try to evaluate such a con- 
stant being as a college president. It would be as though a music 

critic, after walking in on the middle of a concert and then 
leaving again, should try to appreciate the complete concert 
after hearing but a few bars in the second movement. Presi- 
dent Kenneth Charles Morton Sills has served Bowdoin Col- 
lege for twenty-five years now, and I have sneaked in the 
stage door to hear a few bars of his public concert. Obviously 
I am unqualified to make any comments upon his long and 
brilliant career. The one thing I can say, however, is this: The 
part of "Casey V concert which I have seen and heard is mas- 
terful, and if his future accomplishments can equal his past 
ones, and i{ his past achievements have been as thoughtful and 
successful as his present actions now are, then Bowdoin Col- 
lege is certainly obligated to sympathetic personage it has 
as its leader ... 



Professor Means has officially 
inaugurated the Spring session at 
Bowdoin Coliege. for he held the 
first out-door, class of the year 
last Friday morning. There is lit- 
tle question but what the age-old 
practice of our-door classes may 
be traced directly to an Homeric 
influence. . . . P.S. Since Profes- 
sor Means will read this column 
primarily for the preceding item, 
we placed it first so he wouldn't 
have to waste his time reading 
through the chaff which follows. 

We are glad to see that "Presi- 
dent Lincoln" has taken steps to- 
ward ending the Civil War be- 
tween i he North and South of 
Hyde and Appleton Halls as we 
suggested last week. After last 
week's item someon^ threatened 
to break our windows .... Charles 

Bacon. '43 stated Sunday last 
"Sex is queer," and we pass it on 
for what it is worth . . . One of 
the Masque and Gown's faithful 
thespiennes (note the Feminine 
ending!) is now reading up on 
navy customs, probably as a con- 
sequence of being "at sea" after 
a date with one of the "90-day 
wonders" . . . 

We noted with interest the bit- 
ter ire which one of our campus 



individuals expressed in a /com- 
munication to the ORIENT last 
week at Bowdoin students' ^pref- 
erance of the local theater to, the 
music concert held in Mem. Hall 
the same night. We can not resist 
stating that that student himself 
went to the flicks first, and 
dropped in late to spend a little 
while absorbing the culture he 
praises. Incidentally, if he merely 
wrote the letter for his colleague, 
who was justified in his observa- 
tions, then our bohemianesque 
friend (and we mean friend) is 
the first ghost writer who ever 
took by-!ine credit for works writ- 
ten for his master's voice . . . 

Professor Chase had his Shake- 
speare class in stitches during a 
large portion of a whole period 
last week, and during his bril- 
liant barrage of wit and wisdom 
he defined teachers of Shake- 
speare "harmless necessary drud- 
ges . . . 

Say, feller! Hadn't you better 
hit the books. Only two days read- 
ing period this time, and me four 
months behind too! . . . 

We note with interest that the 
cigars left over from the Presi- 
dent's banquet are now selling in 
the Union Cafeteria at two for a 
quarter . . . 



uates are keeping up the tradition. ' 
To keep up our record in the fu- : 
ture, we must look to you. You will 
be called on for military service, ■ 
but beyond that, when victory and 
peace are at last attained, are the 
problems of peace. Enough compli- 
cated problems are set for solution 
by the war, but the problems of, 
peace and of regeneration will call , 

for the country's best trained 
minds over many years. Increasing- 
ly these problems must be given at- 
tention. Even now as we do all we 
can for victory, we must have in 
mind post war policies, and you in- 
coming freshmen will find your- 
selves deeply involved in their de- | 
sign and execution. Bowdoin offers 
you training and knowledge in the 
conditions from which these pol- 
icies must be developed. 

"Welcome to Bowdoin! Your 
stay here may be less than the 
four years which has been spent in 
undergraduate life in the past. 
Start your training soon, on June 
22nd if possible. Make the most of 
what the college offers you while 
you are here. Bowdoin — its alumni, 
its administration, its faculty — 
from its wealth of experience of- 
fers you its best"! 



Dr. Hammond expressed himself 
as eager to meet all visiting men. 
He has worked out the following 
approximate schedule in order that 
the men visiting the various houses 
may know when to come to his of- 
fice: 8.30-8.50 Kappa Sigma; 8.50- 
9.00 Chi Psi; 9.10-9.30 Sigma Nu; 
9.30-10.10 General Meeting in the 
Moult on Union; 10.10-10.30 Theta 
Delta Chi; 10.30-10.50 Psi Upsilon; 
10.50-11.10 Delta Upsilon; 11.10- 
11.30 Beta Theta Pi; 11.30-11.50 
Delta Kappa Epsilon; 11.50-12.10 
Alpha Delta Phi; 12.10-12.30 Alpha 
Tau Omega; 1.20-1.40 Zeta Psi. 

Thursday At 5.30 Last 
Chance For Sugar Cards 



MORTON'S 

Just Across the Tracks 

JUST ARRIVED 
TURKISH WATER PIPES 

$1.00 



CUMBERLAND 



Wed.-Thurs. May 6-7 

The Wife Takes A Flyer 

with 
Joan Bennett - Franchot Tone 

also 
News March of Time 

Fri.-Sat. May 8-9 

The Saboteur 

with 
Robert Cummings 



Prlscilla Lane 



also 



News 



Cartoon 



Sun.-Mon. May 10-11 

Captain Of The Clouds 

with 

James Cagney - Dennis Morgan 

Alan Hale 

also 

Paramount News 

Tues. May 12 

The Remarkable 
Andrew 

with 
William Holden - Ellen Drew 

also 

Short Subjects 



Wed. • May IS 

Butch Minds The Baby 

with 
Virginia Bruce - Brod Crawford 



All people over eighteen years 
of age, including Students, un- 
married Faculty Members, and 
Naval Radio School Officers are 
urged to register for War Ra- 
tion Sugar Cards before 5.30 to- 
morrow afternoon. Any person, 
whether or not he has any in- 
tentions of buying sugar at the 
present time is urged to regis- 
ter at the Brunswick Town Hall, 
in view of the fact that these 
booklets might be used for other 
commodities in the near future. 



DENTISTRY 

The field of dentistry today 
offers to college students an at- 
tractive career. It provides a 
worthy intellectual challenge, a 
life of professional service with 
satisfactory income, and an op- 
portunity for research and 
teaching in this division of 
medical science and art. 

The University of Pennsyl- 
vania has prepared more than 
six thousand graduates who are 
occupying positions of import- 
ance in the profession through- 
out the world. Its course of in- 
struction is of the highest or- 
der. 

Anyone interested in this pro- 
fession as a life work is invited 
to apply for further information 
to 

The Dean of the School of 
Dentistry 

University of Pennsylvania 

40th & Spruce Streets 

Philadelphia, Pa. 



Yes, We're Interested In 
ALL Your 

PRINTING 

We have had long experience in 
producing for Bowdoin men: 

STATIONERY POSTERS 

TICKETS ALUMNI LETTERS 

FRATERNITY FORMS 

And Other Printing 

Ask Us For Quotations 

The RECORD OFFICE 

— Telephone S J — 

Paul K. Nlvea, Bowdoin 1916 
Manager 

Printers of The Orient 



amm 



asas 



■MBMBaaai 



mmta ^ mmmmmmaammmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmammaamm 



mmmmmmmmm 



wmmm 



137th Commencement 
Exercises Held In First 
Parish Church Today 



THE BOW 




ORIENT 



Bowdoin's First Summer 
Session Of World War II 
Opens Monday, June 22 



VOL. LXXII (72nd Year) 



BRUNSWICK, MAINE, SATURDAY, MAY 30, 1942 



NO. 5 



Coll ege Gives B achelor, H onorary De grees 

Sills Delivers Annual Baccalaureate Address To Graduating Class 

Patterson, Under Secretary Of War, 
Receives Doctor Ot Laws Degree 



Speaks On War 
And Freedom Of Soul 



Declaring that intellectual freedom is being attacked from 
all sides, President Kenneth C. M. Sills opened Bowdoin's 
1 37th commencement week with his baccalaureate address to 
the members of the graduating class in the First Parish Church 
last Sunday afternoon. The complete text of the President's 
address follows: 



Fear not them which kill the 
body but are not able to kill the 
soul. 



That this war is being fought in 
behalf of political liberty he who 
runs may read. However com- 
plex may be the causes that 
brought on the war, its purpose is 
as simple as that— to preserve lib- 
erty. It makes little difference now 
that we as a nation have not al- 
ways lived up to our ideals, nor 
that the countries with which we 
are joined have not spotless rec- 
ords; it is as clear as anything can 
be that our enemies are engaged in 
a war of conquest and conquest 
based on force. And if they conquer 
we can send all our dreams for a 
better world, all our hopes for a 
real peace, into the limbo where 
dwell those good things which 
come to nothing because of cow- 
ardice, lack of conviction, failure 
to sacrifice. Sometimes a great 
cartoon sums up in a few bold 
strokes what it takes many words 
to say. In a recent number of 
"Punch" a picture represents the 
President of the United States sit- 
ting beside a table in a tent in his 
working clothes with a map spread 
out before him. In the background 
is the spirit of Abraham Lincoln 
saying "Your burden is greater 
than mine, for you must free the 
world from slavery." If anyone has 



any lingering doubts as to what 
the war is all about, let him study 
that picture; let him reduce ideol- 
ogies and propaganda and explana- 
tions to the simplest possible 
terms; he will find that a war of 
conquest is going on and that if 
we lose the war we lose not only all 
political but all personal freedom. 
We have not, to be sure, by any 
manner of means put our own 
house in perfect order so far as 
liberty is concerned. But when a 
conflagration is raging next door 
and when our roof may be on fire 
the first and essential thing to do 
is to fight the flames. That is ex- 
actly the situation today. And in 
doing that we must necessarily 
suspend for the time being many 
of our cherished privileges. We 
cannot in war tune speak or act or 
work exactly as we please. But 
there is nothing new or strange 
about giving up for a time lib- 
erties that we regard as normal. 
Whenever a quarantine is put in 
force by the public health author- 
ities, individual homes, districts, at 
times whole communities have to 
be greatly restricted until the dan- 
ger is over. When the whole na- 
tion is in peril in war time personal 
liberty will be more and more cur- 
tailed. 

[ Continued on Page 2 ] 




Honorary Degree Recipients 



Four Seniors Deliver Their 
Commencement Speeches 

Charles T. Ireland, Jr., Frederick G. Fisher, Jr., Robert 
H. Lunt, and John L. Baxter, Jr., were the four members of 
the graduating class who delivered commencement addresses 
during the exercises held this morning in the First Parish 
Church. 



With "The Bourgeois Collegian" 
as the title of his speech, Ireland 
declared that the fundamental 
faults of our democracy lie not in 
its inefficiency and confusion as 
pointed out so often by the dicta- 
tor nations, but rather in the 
quality of leadership of the bour- 
geois class, which can be seen so 
plainly in present undergraduate 
life. 

Said Ireland. "Appropriate 
training camps for the sons of the 
economically wealthy burghers are 
often famous ivy-clad institutions 
on the Atlantic seaboard, although 
geography and botony need not 
necessarily fit into the scene. Col- 
leges such as Harvard. Yale, Am- 
herst, Williams, and to a slightly 
less degree Bowdoih, are liked by 
the perseverant, penny-watching, 
staunch old merchants as suitable 
places to groom their progency 
for a life of usefulness. 

"It must be remembered that 
when I start unfavorably criticiz- 



ing the college boy, I am neces- 
sarily criticizing myself and can- 
not be accused of mounting a pin- 
nacle to hurl mud. But I am 
forced to say that, ironically 
enough, it seems to me the bour- 
geoisie through its off-spring is 
breeding its own destruction and 
consequently contributing heavily 
to the misfortunes of the nation. 
"For to me it appear* that the 
sons of the bourgeoisie being 
trained in the type of school I 
mentioned have somehow been de- 
prived of the very virtues and es- 
timable qualities to which they 
owe their position. Gone are the 
middle class gifts of self-reliance, 
self-discipline, respect for right, 
or even respect for anything. On 
the surface at least the modern 
collegian is devoid of belief in 
practically anything you care to 
mention, and has adopted a cyni- 
cal, doubting attitude founded up- 
on half-truths and the smatter- 
[ Continued on Page 3 ] 



Baxter Will Be Married 
In College Chapel Sunday 

Monday afternoon, June 1, at four o'clock John L. Bax- 
ter, Jr., secretary-treasurer of the class of 1942, will become 
its first member to be married after graduation, beating out 
class president Robert L. Bell, who plans to be married on 
Tuesday, by one day. 






Baxter, a Brunswick man him- 
self, will marry Miss Alice Preston 
Comee. also of Brunswick, in a spe- 
cial service in the Bowdoin chapel { 
conducted by the Rev. Sheldon I 
Christian. A group of Bowdoin men | 
will assist Baxter during the cere- 
mony. Joseph H. MacKay '42 will 
serve as best man, while the ushers 
will include Dougald MacDonald 
"42, Frederick G. Fisher. Jr. '42, 
Daniel T. Drummond, Jr. '42. May- 
land H. Morse, Jr.. '42. Hartley 
Baxter, II, and Jonathan French. 

Following the marriage service 
in the chapel, a reception for the 
bride and groom will be held in the 
Ifoulton Union. In view of the gas 
rationing. Baxter stated, plans for 
the honeymoon are rather vague. 



Archibald Joseph Cronin 



PRIZES AND AWARDS 
ANNOUNCED TODAY 



Prizes and Awards announced at 
Bowdoin College Commencement 
Exercises this morning were as 
follows : 

Charles Carroll Everett Gradu- 
ate Scholar: Richard Freeman 
Gardner, '42. 

Henry W. Longfellow Graduate 
Scholar: Lincoln Fernando John- 
son, Jr., '42. 

O'Brien Graduate Scholar: Wil- 
liam James Georgitis, '42 and Ken- 
neth George Stone. Jr., '42. 
Galen C. Moses Graduate Scholar: 
Kenneth George Stone, Jr., '42. 

David Sewall Premium in Eng- 
lish Composition: Dean Crowley 
Cushing, '45. 

Class of 1868 Prize in Oratory: 
Lindo Ferrini, '42. 

Smyth Mathematical Prize: 
Ross Edward Williams, '44. 

Lucien Howe Prize Scholarship 
for High Qualities of Gentlemanly 
Conduct and Character: Robert 
Lawrence Bell, '42. 

Class of 1875 Prize in American 
History: Richard Freeman Gard- 
ner, '42. 

Pray English Literature Prize: 
Anthony Haskell Eaton, '42. 

Bertram Louis Smith, Jr., Prize 
Scholarship in English Literature: 
John Frederick Jaques,.'43. 

Hawthorne Prize: Vincent Jon- 
athan Skachinske, '42. 

Sewall Latin Prize: Robert Ed- 
ward Colton, '44. 

Sewall Greek Prize: Robert Ed- 
ward Colton, '44. 

Noyes Political Economy Prize: 
Andrew Bates Carrington. Jr., '43. 

Col. William Henry Owen Pre- 
mium: Louis Berry Dodson, '42. 

Hiland Lockwood Fairbanks 
Prizes in Public Speaking: John 
Joseph Fahey, Jr., 45, Norman 
Blanchard Richards, '45, George 
William Thurston, '42, Eugene 
Joseph Cronin. Jr., *45, Alan Stod- 
dard Perry. '44, Herbert Hopkins 
Sawyer, "45. 

Edgar O. Achorn Debating 

t Continued on Page 4 ] 




Ralph Owen Brewster '09 



SILLS OF BOWDOIN 

The following tribute was ten- 
dered Kenneth C. M. Sills by Pro- 
fessor Coffin at a dinner held re- 
cently in celebration of the Presi- 
dent's twenty-fifth anniversary as 
head of the College. 
The best in Roman 4ife was plain: 
High Rome was built of tawny 

grain. 
Plain soldiers, equal laws, sweet 

vines, 
Hard stone from the Apennines, 
Men whose ancestors were 

ptowers 
Of the earth, the life of flowers 
Turned to golden food by bees. 
The spirits of the borne and trees. 
The fire on the hearth, dear bread. 
Salt, and the proud and high-held 

head. 

Rome's virtue* many years have 

shone 
In Bowdoin's stout centurion, 
Kenneth Sills, who teaches the 

tongue 
In which great Vergil's thoughts 

were sung. 
The rock of Rome is in him deep. 
In shifting times, this man dares 

keep 
Honesty in his words and eyes 
And the simplicity of the wise. 
He lives by the ancient iilan. 
Scholar, teacher, leader, man. 
May 1, 1942 

Robert P. Tristram C'olfin 



Robert Porter Patterson 



The Masque And Gown 
Presents 'Julius Caesar' 



Four Seniors Receive 
Graduate Scholarships 



20 RECEIVE HONORS 
IN MAJOR SUBJECTS 



Honors in major subject fields 
announced this morning at the 
137th commencement exercises 
were as follows: 

Biology 
Charles Haskell 



Honors: 
Bowers. 



Honors: 



Jr. 



Chemistry 

Kenneth Georgu Stone, 



The couple plan to live in Bruns- 
wick at 9 Longfellow Avenue. 
While Baxter is not certain of his 
draft status, he expects to be in- 
ducted into the army sometime 
around the middle of August. 

Baxter is a member of the Delta 
Kappa Epsilon fraternity. He ma- 
jored in government and has been 
very active in campus affairs. Be- 
sides being secretary-treasurer of 
his class, he has captained the ski 
team for the last two years and has 
been president of the Outing Club, 
as well as playing on the varsity 
golf team. He has also been on the 
dean's list, and is a member of Phi 
Beta Kappa, He prepared for Bow- 
doin at Deerfield Academy. 



German 
Honors: Stanley Edward Her- 
rick, Jr.. and Roger Ellis Pearson. 
Government 
Highest honors: Robert Henry 
Lunt; honors, John Lincoln Bax- 
ter. Jr., 'Robert Rice Neilson, 
Lewis Vassor Vafiades. 
History 
High honors: Frederick George 
Fisher, Jr.. and Richard Freeman 
Gardner; honors, Daniel Tucker 
Drummond, Jr., Robert Bruce 
Hill, Charles Thomas Ireland, Jr., 
Francis Russell Murdy. Herbert 
Melville Patterson. 

Mathematics 
Honors: Samuel Merritt Giveen. 

Philosophy 
Honors: William Jacob Osher, 
William Edward Nelson, Leonard 
Bernhard Tennyson, Jr. 
Psychology 
High honors: Murray Simmons 
Chism, Jr. 



President Kenneth C. M. Sills 
announced recently that the fol- 
lowing members of the class of 
1942 have been awarded graduate 
scholarships: Lincoln F, Johnson, 
Jr., of Lynn, Mass., Richard F. 
Gardner of Auburn, Kenneth G. 
Stone, Jr., of West brook, and Wil- 
liam J. Georgitis of Bristol, Conn. 

Gardner, who is a State of 
Maine Scholar from Edward Little 
High School, has been awarded 
the Charles Carroll Everett Schol- 
arship. He is also the recipient of 
a graduate scholarship from Am- 
herst Coliege. Besides being a 
member of Phi Beta Kappa and 
an assistant in the Mathematics 
Department, Gardner has been ac- 
tive in the Glee Club, Political 
Forum, Math Club. ORIE1NT. and 
has served as assistant college or- 
ganist and chimes player.. He is a 
member of Beta Theta Pi. ^ 

Johnson, an English major'^Who 
has participated actively in the 
Masque and Gown, Ibis, and the 
Class of 1868 Prize Speaking Con- 
test, is the recipient of the Henry 
W. Longfellow Scholarship. He 
has been on the Dean's List, 
served as captain of the fencing 
team last fall, and belong to Alpha 
Tau Omega Fraternity. 

Stone, a chemistry major and 
an assistant in the Chemistry De- 
partment, receives the Galen C. 
Moses Scholarship. A member of 
the Math Club, varsity track 
manager last year, and business 
manager of the ORIENT this past 
year, Stono belongs to Theta Delta 
Chi. He intends to continue his 
studies at Princeton. 

Georgitis has been a varsity 
football letlerman for three years 
and has been awarded the O'Brien 
Scholarship. Vice-president of the 
Math Club, a James Bowdoin 
i Scholar, a member of the Classi- 
cal Club, and a major in chemis- 
try, he has been a Dean's List 
man for three years. Georgitis is 
a member of Zeta Psi Fraternity. 



Yesterday evening on the Art 
Building terrace at nine o'clock 
the Masque and Gown, under the 
direction of Prof. George H. Quin- 
by, presented Shakespeare's "Ju- 
lius Caesar" before a large au- 
dience of alumni, students, and 
townspeople. The play was per- 
formed in the version used by Or- 
son Welles for his Mercury Thea- 
ter production in 1937, in modern 
dress and the "arena" style. This 
style of acting, which has also 
been usc*d by the Masque and 
Clown in their productions of 
"Room Service" and "The Milky 
Way this year, seats the audience 
on all four sides of the acting 
afreiLr. and toKuthu* -with the re- 
sulting absence of scenery restores 
in great measure the fluidity of 
the Elizabethan stage. 

The leading role of Brutus was 
played by Lindo Ferrini, '42, who 
has be>n one of Bowdoin's leading 
actors during his college career. 
Last year he played the lead in 
Mergendahl's "Me and Harry," 
and has been seen this year in im- 
portant rarts in "Room Service" 
and the one-acts. Cassius, of the 
"lean and hungry look" was played 
by Howard Huff, '43. who has also 
appeared in several Masque and 
Gown productions, as has Curtis 
Jones, '43. who portrayed the title 
part of Caesar. Alan Cole, '45 ap- 
peared as Mark Antony in his first 
major role at Bowdoin. Eliot 
Tozer, Jr., '43, in the part of Lu- 
cius, was the tenor soloist. Portia, 
Brutus's wife, was played by Miss 
Nancy Webb, while Calpurnia, the 
wife of Caesar, was performed by 
Mrs. Betsy Morss. both of whom 
have often donated their services 
to Masque and Gown productions. 

Others in the large cast in- 
cluded: Frederic Blodgett, '42, 
Oliver Wyman, '42, Robert Rus- 

[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



— — — — — — — ^— ______ 

Ninety-eight members of the Class of 1942 were awarded their Bachelor de- 
grees and ten were given honorary degrees by President Kenneth C. M. Sills 
at the 137th Commencement Exercises held this morning in the historic First 
Parish Church before a large gathering of faculty, friends, relatives, and alumni. 
Bachelor degrees were awarded to eight men as of the Class of 1941, three men 
as of the Class of 1940, and one man as of the Class of 1939. 



Thorndike, A^DSs Win 
Scholarship Atcards 



The standings for 


the two 


scholarship cups are as 


follows: 


STUDENT COUNCIL CUP 


Thorn-dike Club 




11.170 


Zeta Psi 




10.625 


Alpha Tau Omega 




10.265 


Delta Kappa Epsilon 




10.103 


Alpha Delta Phi 




9.561 


Beta Theta Pi 




9.220 


Chi Psi 




8.951 


Sigma Nu 




8.804 


Theta Delta Chi 




8.688 


Kappa Sigma 




8.635 


Delta Upsilon 




7,962 


Psi Upsilon 




7.239 


PEUCINIAN CUP 




Alpha Delta Phi 




9.375 


Thorndike club 




9.000 


Zeta Psi 




7.888 


Chi .Psi 




7.187 


Kappa Sigma 




6.666 


Alpha Tau Omega 




6.647 


Theta Delta Chi 




6.333 


Beta Theta Pi 




6.277 


Delta Kappa Epallon 




• l.nOi/ 


Sigma Nu 




5.833 


Delta Upsilon 




4.619 


Psi Uoailon 




3.162 



Honorary degrees were presented to Robert Porter Pat- 
terson of Washington, Ralph Owen Brewster '09 of Wash- 
ington, Joseph Blake Drummond '07 of South Portland, Wal- 
lace^ Witmer Anderson of Portland, Royal Cortissoz of New 
York City, Archibald Joseph Cronin of Blue Hill, Roscoe 
Parke McClave of Cliffside, New Jersey, Evelina Pierce of 
Dobbs Ferry, New York, George Edwin Fogg '02 of Cape 
Elizabeth, and Harrison King McCann of New York City. 



Bye Speaks At 

Senior Class Day 



Bell *42 Will Be 
Married Tuesday 



Robert L. Bell, life president of 
the graduating class of 1942. re- 
tiring president of the Student 
Council, captain of last year's 
football team and recipient of the 
Lucien Howe prize for high quali- 
ties of gentlemanly character and 
conduct, will be married next 
Tuesday to Miss Rose Hogan, of 
Everett, Mass. 

The marriage will take place at 
9 a.m.. in the church of St. Mary 
of the Immaculate Conception in 
Everett. Rev. Cornelius Hogan. 
brother of the bride, will perform 
the ceremony. Miss Hogan will be 
attended by her sister. Miss Lor- 
raine Hogan. Bell will be attended 
by his brother. Joseph Bell. Jr. 

The bride is the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Jeremiah Hogan of 
Everett and the bridegroom is the 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bell 
of that same city. He is a mem- 
ber of Beta Theta Pi fraternity. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bell will be at 
home in Everett following a wed- 
ding trip to an unannounced des- 
tination. 



Two members of the Class of 
1942 of Bowdoin College received 
degrees "summa cum laude," 
three received them "magna cum 
laude," and twenty received them 
"cum laude" in Commencement 
With the opening address de- Exercises of t he College this morn- 
livered by Class President Robert , ing- 

L. Bell, the annual Class Day ex- j Summa Cum Laude 

ercises were held last Thursday • Richard Freeman Gardner of 
afternoon under the Thorndike ! Auburn and Charles Thomas Ire- 
Oak, land, Jr.. of Portland. 

Paul V. Hazel ton then read trje ' Magna Cum Laude 

class poem. Richard E. Bye de- 1 Robert Henry Lunt of Haver- 
livered the class oration, followed ford. Pa.; Samuel Merritt Giveen 
by Mayland H. Morse, Jr., with of Topsham; and William Jacob 
the class ode. John L. Baxter. Jr., Osher of Biddeford. 
gave the closing address. The Cum Laude 

music of the Brunswick High John Lincoln Baxter. Jr., of 
School band completed the pro- | Brunswick ; Graham Hawkins Bell 



gram. 

Bye. speaking on "Our Way of 
Life — Yours or Mine.," declared 
that the present generation is not 
fighting to preserve the way of 
life of its parents, but rather for 
the chance to make improvements 
in this way of life. He said in 
part: "Out of the 97 men who 
are about to graduate from this 
quiet, conservative college, I defy 
anyone of you to pick out three 
who feel that all things in this 
world, this nation, this state, this 
town, and this college are all 
right exactly as they are. It is 
one of the better human traits 
that we are never satisfied with 
what has been handed down to 
us or what has been practised 
more less successfully for a period 
of time by the parent generation. 
It is an indolent wretch indeed 
who does not want to improve 
something. This year you can 
hardly blame us if we think that 
there is a great deal that needs 
improvement." 

Bye concluded by saying. "There 
is not a man on this platform 
whose loyalty to the principles 
upon which this country was built 
could be doubted. Every last one 
of us who is physically fit will 

[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



Phi Beta Kappa Elects Four Members Of The 
Graduating Class And Five Junior Members 



At the annual meeting of Phi 
Beta Kappa. Alpha of Maine, held 
in the Bowdoin College Library 
yesterday morning, four seniors 
and five juniors were elected to 
membership in the society. 

The seniors are William James 
Georgitis, Lincoln Fernando John- 
son, Jr., Francis Russell Murdy, 
and Kenneth George Stone, Jr. 

The juniors are Robert Smith 
Burton, Alan Leslie Gammon. John 
Walker Hoopcs, Jr., John Bowers 
Matthews, Jr., and Peter Merritt 
Rinaldo. 

Senior members of Phi Beta 
Kappa wno were elected previous- 
ly are as follows: in June of their 
junior year, Daniel Tucker Drum- 
mond, Jr., Richard Freeman Gard- 
ner. Charles Thomas Ireland, Jr., 
and Robert Henry Lunt; in Feb- 
ruary of their senior year, John 
Lincoln Baxter, Jr., Samuel Mer- 
ritt Giv^'ii. William Jacob Osher, 
and Roger Ellis Pearson. 

Georgitis has been a varsity let- 
tcrman in football for three years. 
Majoring in chemistry, he has 
been an assistant in the chem- 
istry department, and was recent- 
ly awarded the O'Brien Graduate 
Scholarship. His home is in Bris- 
tol, Conn., and he is a member of 
Zeta Psi fraternity. 

Johnson of Alpha Tau Omega 
has served as captain of the var- 



sity fencing team this past year, library assistant for three years, 
A Dean's List man and an as- ; as well as an assistant in the 
sistant in the English department, ! Mathematics department, his ma- 
he has been a member of the i jor field. A member of the Dean's 
ORIENT staff, the Glee Club, and List, the Math Club and the Band, 
the Freshman Ski Team. He is | Gammon comes topm Norway, 
the recipient of Henry W. Long- 1 Maine. 

fellow Graduate Scholarship.. Hoopes, a member of Beta Theta 
Johnson comes from Lynn, Mass. p h nas been on tne varsity golf 

Murdy, a Kappa Sig. has been ; tcam for tne pa St two years . A 
a member of the Cross Country member of the Masque and Gown, 
and Track teams, the BUGLE I t he Math Club, the Dean's List, 
staff, the Political Forum, and an j an assistant in the Physics de- 
assistant in the History depart- | partment, and a James Bowdoin , 
ment. He majored in American j Scholar, Hoopes comes from Ken- straight A Ranks 
History and lives in Clinton, Mass. |nett, Square, Pa. 

Stone, a Dean's List man and a ; Matthews was a member of his 
major in chemistry, has been a j freshman football team, and has 
member of the Math Club and an ; been an outstanding performer on 
assistant in the Chemistry de- J tnc track squa d for the past three 
partment. He was varsity track, years . He is a member of the 
manager in his junior year, and I Classical Club and a Dean's Li»t 
this year served as business man- j man. Majoring in American His- 



(as of Class of 1941) of South 
Glastonbury, Conn.; Everett Sea- 
vey Bowdoin of Kennebunk; Rich- 
ard Earle Bye of Portland; George 
Otis Cummings. Jr.. of Portland; 
Louis Berry Dodson of Washing- 
ton. D. C; Daniel Tucker Drum- 
mond, Jr.. of Auburn; Arnold 
Robert Eck of South Braintree. 
Mass.; John Robert Fenger of 
Manhasset. L. I., N. Y.; William 
James Georgitis of Bristol, Conn.; 
Wade Lincoln Grindle, Jr., of Win- 
chester, Mass.; Lincoln Fernando 
Johnson, Jr.. of Lynn, Mass.; 
Donald Charles Keaveney of Lynn. 
Mass.; Arthur William Keylor of 
Wellesley, Mass.; Nelson Ogden 
Lindley of Wellesley Hills, Mass.; 
Francis Russell Murdy of Clinton. 
Mass.; Robert 'Rice Neilson of 
Augusta: William Edward Nelson 
of Lawrence. Mass.; Roger Ellis 
Pearson of Sharon, Conn.; and 
Kenneth George Stone. Jr., of 
Westbrook. 

In awarding honorary degrees, 
the President spoke as follows: 

In exercise of authority given me 
by the two Governing Boards. I 
now create: 

Harrison King McCann, of the 
Class of 1902. of New York City, 
President of McCann-Erickson, In- 
ment now; but it is nonsense to 
fear that such restrictions in a 
country that loves liberty will ever 
be long continued in days of peace. 

I have dwelt thus long on this 
phase of liberty because I know it 
troubles many today. And when 
we speak of political liberty just 
what do we mean? Certainly we 
mean neither license nor anarchy. 
There never was and never will be 
corpcrated; devoted Overseer of 
the College; a Maine boy who went 
to the big cl'ty forty years ago and 
without pull or influence built a 
large corporation in the advertis- 
ing business known from coast to 
coast for enterprise and integrity; 

[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



Thirteen Men Receive 



ager of the ORIENT. A member torV( Matthews is a member of 
of Theta Delta Chi, Stone intends Beta Theta PL 
to continue his studies at Prince- Rinaldo, from Wheaton, Illinois, 
ton Graduate School. | ta a member of the Math Club. 

Burton, a Deke, served as edi- j the Camera Club, the Masque 
tor-in-chief of the BUGLE this land Gown, and the Dean's List, 
year, and was recently chosen as j He has been a consistent straight 
associate editor of the ORIENT, "A" man during his three years 
on which organization he has been I at- Bowdoin. This past winter he 
very active for three years. A j served as varsity hockey manager. 
Dean's List man and a James [ He was the recipient of the David 
Bowdoin Scholar, he has been 1 Sewall Premium his freshman 
elected as varsity football mana- j year and the Smyth Mathemat i- 
ger for next fall. His home is in j cal Prize his sophomore year. 
Cleveland, Ohio. J Rinaldo is a member of Alpha 

Gammon of Chi Psi has been a ' Tau Omega. 



The list of those who have at- 
tained a grade of straight "A" in 
all their courses for the second 
semester follows: 

1942 

Richard Freeman Gardner 

Samuel Merritt Giveen 

Robert Henry Lunt 

Roger Ellis Pearson 
1943 

Peter Merritt Rinaldo 
Laurence Henry Stone 

1944 
Robert Walter Brown 
George Alexander Burpee 
Douglas Carmichael 
Ross Edward Williams 

1945 

Robert Melvin Cross 
Philip Horn Hoffman, III 
Alfred Morris 'Perry, Jr. 



■MMi 






tfMI 



___ 



iMMMM 



mmmmmmm 



■■PP^^^^^PWBP 



TVifO 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



The Bowdoin Orient 



Main* 




■fctaMMwd Hit 



'* 



Joseph S. Cronta '41 

Edtlora Robert L. Edw«* '41 

Robert 8. Burton '4S 

Managing Editor* Douglas CarralchaH '44 

George W. Cralgle, Jr., '44 
Janm R. Hhjgina '44 
A. *ar* '44 



ftOWPOiN MJBUStTINa ( OMPAWY 

Manager WlHUun H. Martin '4t 

ition Manager Richard L. Sarin* '44 

Allan H. Boyd '44 

•■—-»*—-■ •••■lataca* 

iWlahatl Wiiihiaiatajn ilmln, thi fcill—a- Yrar Vr ''"J*^;*"' 
at* Bowdoin Coll***. AddreM nnrn rommunication* lelM Editor 
ajai mbacriptlon romniunirationx to th* Btirinaaa Manas'*' of 
tfet Bowdoin Publixkintf r«tnn>any »t trfa Orlmt Oftle*. Suo- 
aarilKtoni. |2.00 Bar jrtar ia a«hranr«- ; with Aluainuc $3.50. 
, tfiiiii aa a n— a efcaaa matter at th« poat orTic* at Bruaawatk. 



Managing Editor of this laaue 



Vol. LXXII 



J. R. Hlggtrw 



Baturday. May at, 1942 



No. • 



National Advertising Service, Inc. 

( jtlltgt PMsbtn RtpresenUtivt 
4*0 Mao— on A vi Htm »©»«- at. V. 



MEMORIAL DAT COMMENCEMENT 

Today is Memorial Day, Commence- 
ment Day for some ninety Bowdoin men 
who face their future under the darken- 
ing shadows of a world at war. Today 
they leave the quiet lanes of the campus 
to see what the world offers them. And 
what does the world offer to the Bow- 
doin graduates of 1942? 

It is a dark outlook for the most of 
diem. The big majority of them will soon 
face more uncertainties when they join 
their classmates and buddies in the serv- 
ice of their country, fighting the fight for 
freedom. Let us not forget the 
men, now in the service of our country, 
who would be here in normal times. On 
this Memorial Day Commencement, let 
us not hesitate to pay tribute to them 
when we honor the class of 1942. The 
college is proud of them. 

Twenty-five years ago men left this 
campus to join their buddies in the fight 
for an ideal. They won the war bu v they 
lost the peace. As a result, another gen- 
eration must go forward today to make 
great sacrifices; But it could be worse. 
It would be worse had we lost the war 
25 years ago. Today we must win the 
war and we must win the peace. 

Yes, the class of 1942 today goes for—** 
ward to face the world. What is behind 
them is a thing of the past now— they 
must proceed on the basis of what they 
are, what they have learned here and 
what they dp from now on. 

But that isn't all. They have the cause 
of justice and righteousness and decency 
on their side. 

They have the words of President 
Sills: Fear not those who would destroy 
the body but who cannot destroy -Hke : 
soul. 

They have, the words written in an 
orphans' magazine about the war their 
forefathers waged in 1776: "Those men 
and women won the war the hard way 
. . . They gave all they had for an ideal 
* and many of them earned but an un- 
marked grave . . . Today history is re- 
peating itself. We are fighting for an 
ideal; for the right of independence and 
of freedom." 

They have the words of Paul V. Mc- 
Nutt, former commissioner of the Phil- 
ippines: "You have a mightier task, a 
task the last generation fumbled — that is 
to win the peace . . . We have learned* 
that the American way of life will en- 
dure only if we believe in it — and fight 
for it when necessary ." 

Finally they have the words of Gen- 
eral Douglas Mac Arthur: "Write your 
history in red on the breasts of your en- 
emy . . . only those are fit to live who 
are not afraid to die for their country." 

TO THE ALUMHl 

A word of welcome is in order to the 
loyal alumni of the college who have 
made the big effort to "come back" to- 
day. Memorial Day, to Bowdoin a war- 
time Commencement. There are not as 
many here as there were a year ago 
when a record number returned. But it is. 
significant that go many ait ggawfent- 
ing their loyalty in returning in such 
times as these. 

Some ninety men received their de- 



grees from the college this morning. 
Some ninety men out of a class of about 
180 which entered Bowdoin in Septem- 
ber, 1938. There are more than the 
usual causes for so many '42 men leaving 
college during the last four years. The 
war and the draft have been tremendous 
factors, taking a heavy toll in an already 
drastically reduced class membership. 

The young Bowdoin men of the class 
of 1942 who this morning received their 
degrees and the young Bowdoin men of 
the class of 1942 who are at this minute 
fighting on the many far-flung battle- 
fronts can tell the alumni what it means 
to receive their cherished college degree 
in such times as these. The graduates 
can tell the alumni how grateful they are 
to secure their degrees. Those who have 
been called into service and have not 
been able to receive their degrees can 
tell the alumni what the degree means 
and what the loss of it means to them. 
All of them, every last one of them, 
graduates and non-graduates, can tell 
the alumni the three same things they all 
now want: they want to thank the 
alumni for the generous scholarship con- 
tributions which helped them so much, 
they want the alumni to provide more 
help so that remaining undergraduates 
may stay in school, and they want the 
alumni to continue to send men to Bow- 
doin. 

Bowffoin alumni have been very gen- 
erous in their contributions to the college 
and the undergraduates have been very 
grateful. But from now on the college 
will be in session continuously the year 
round. Many boys will not be here this 
summer. They will have to work to se- 
cure enough funds to continue their 
studies — they will also be taking a bigger 
chance at being drafted before they can 
secure their degrees. Those hard-working 
boys belong at Bowdoin. They are the 
kind of boys who should get their de- 
grees. The large and generous contribu- 
tions of Bowdoin alumni have been a 
tremendous help to them and they are 
grateful. The college is doing what it 
can to help them again. But any addi- 
tional projects, plans, drives and support 
by the alumni would be doubly appreci- 
ated by those who are now facing 
crises in their lives. They are here today 
— they may be in Australia or invading 
the continent tomorrow. For the alum- 
ni interested, the cause is bigger and bet- 
ter than ever before. 

Only about thirty-five freshmen will 
enter Bowdoin June 22 for the summer 
session. Some time ago we appealed to 
the alumni to boost the summer session 
and the fall sessioV and to accelerate 
their activities in urging boys to come 
^tp. Bowdoin. We still have confidence 
that the alumni will shift theft" "rushing* 
activity into high gear and send the 
boys to Bowdoin in the fall and in the 
summer. 

Today is not the time for swivel-chair 
philosophy from white-collared alumni 
who complain about undergraduate ac- 
tivity and undergraduate discipline and 
whose efforts might well be directed into 
more profitable channels of activity. 
There is a bigger cause at hand today — 
there are projects for the alumni in 
keeping undergraduates in college finan- 
cially and sending more boys here in the 
entering classes. The undergraduates of 
today don't need to be put in their places 
by the alumni. The young men of today 
are facing a bigger crisis than did the 
alumni in their undergraduate days and 
are facing it better (to wit., President 
Sills' annual report.) Such nonsensical, 
time-wasting, childish complaints of a 
minority of alumni as the condition of 
dormitory rooms, undergraduate activ- 
ity, student discipline and the like sink 
into deep obscurity before the bigger is- 
sue of sending men to Bowdoin before 
sending them to war. Now is the time 
for men to work at the big problems of 
the day or to remain silent. 

We said in another editorial on this 
page today that the graduates today face 
their challenge and we urged them to 
meet it — we say here that the alumni of 
Bowdoin face a challenge too and we 
urge them to meet it and we are confident 
that they will not fail to answer. 



BACCALAUREATE 

[ Continued from Page 1 ] 



Socrates saw this clearly 
over two thousand years ago when 
he set forth the duty of the good 
citkten: 

"Yen, one must r eve re nce the 
fatherland, and yield to it when 
it is harsh more than to one's 
father, and either win it to one's 
side or do what it commands, 
and suffer quietly what it en- 
joint, whether that means to be 
beaten, to be put in chains, or to 
be led to war and there to be 
wounded or slain. One must do 
it all, for that Ls what justice 
demands. One must not weaken, 
nor flinch, nor leave one's post, 
but in war, in court, and every- 
where one must do what the fa- 
therland enjoins, or else win her 
over by means that are by na- 
ture right." 

Incidentally that is a pretty good 
definition of democracy — one must 
yield to the majority at the same 
time retaining the right to win 
over the majority to one's side if 
he is not in agreement By political 
liberty we mean that everyone 
should have as much freedom as 
is reasonable, as will not infringe 
upon the freedom of others. What 
is true of individuals is in the main 
true also of nations. Each nation is 
entitled to as much freedom as will 
not impair the freedom of its 
neighbors. In the new world— and 
always there is to be a new world 
— such freedom must be inter- 
preted along economic and social 
as well as along poiilieal lines. But 
Germany, Italy, Japan U victorious 
would never tolerate such freedom, 
for their whole aapception of the 
state denies it, and; those few Ger- 
mans who within their country 
sUU cherish ideals of freedom are 
the most tragic people in the world. 

If you glance over the world at 
the present time you see several 
countries where the body of free- 
dom has been killed. What Utters 
of freedom remain in Denmark, 
Norway, Holland, Belgium, France, 
Poland, Czechoslovakia, Greece, 
Luxemburg! But the Germans have 
not yet been able to kill the soul 
of free peoples. Among the hor- 
rors of the war are hundreds of 
school teachers in Norway, bishops, 
priests' and ministers in many oc- 
cupied territories, street Arabs in 
Athens, Dutch patriots by the hun- 
dreds who have faced firing squads, 
Christian missionaries in occupied 
China, whole cities and communi- 
ties which though shackled and 
conquered yet keep alive the flame 
of liberty. Thus terrible total war, 
differing from all other wars in 
that the dead and wounded 
amongst civilians in so many coun- 
tries, exceed the casualties of the 
armed forces also differs in that 
resistance to tyranny on the part 
of the civil population, is almost as 
important as the military effort. 
But the one point I wish to em- 
phasize is the truth that although 
for the time being the forces of 
tyranny have crushed so many of 
the free. peoples of the world, from 
all the evidence that we can gather 
there are still individuals by the 
score and whole communities 
whose souls the utmost brutality 
has not been able to kill, and those 
free men and free women are ex- 
amples to us all. 
Intellectual Liberty 

There are many different aspects 
of liberty; there is one sort in 



which the college is particularly 
concerned, intellectual liberty, the 
freedom of the mind. This depends 
in a measure of course upon free- 
dom of action, freedom of person, 
political freedom. It is hard, 
though not impossible, to have in- 
tellectual ease when overshadow- 
ing dangers or insecurity threaten 
the body- But the real foes here 
are not so much persons > as atti- 
tudes, pride, prejudice, ignorance, 1 
cowardice. This is a form of free- 
dom with which the college deals. 
We all applaud intellectual hon- 
esty though many would be hard 
put to define it. Indeed a wise 
friend of mine, a graduate of Bow- 
doin and a man of affairs, once re- 
marked to me that the very best 
service the college rendered was 
to bring the undergraduates for 
four years in contact with teachers 
who by and large are intellectual- 
ly honest men, and who have no 
axes to grind. Be that as it may, 
intellectual freedom is at the basis 
of all liberal education. In these 
days when standards of culture 
and of scholarship are constantly 
threatened within and without, 
when the intellectual life both in 
Europe and on this continent is at 
low ebb, I should like to read to 
you a statement on the values of a 
liberal education made by a great 
leader of American thought some 
forty years ago: 

"By ideas the world is gov- 
erned. They are stronger than 
kings in council, or representa- 
tives in congress. They are more 
enduring than bills of rights, or 
written constitutions, or codes, 
or creeds, or treaties. They bind 
together men of different speech, 
of different race, of different 
pursuits. They give unity to hu- 
man purposes, they promote hu- 
man progress. We acquire these 
ideas unconsciously, from what 
we see, hear, and read. We hold 
them tenaciously. We do not seek 
their definition in the diction- 
aries, nor trace them to person- 
al authorities. We accept them 
as our inheritance from antiquity 
we kortw not how remote.' 

"One of these ideas we can dis- 
tincUy trace at least to Aris- 
totle. Cicero gave emphasis to it. 
The scholastics did not lose sight 
of it. In the days of the Renais- 
sance its force was acknowl- 
edged. The Church upheld it. 
The Reformation did not reject 
it. The Puritans believed in it. 
The English universities trans- 
mitted it to New England and 
Virginia in the middle of the 
seventeenth century; afterward, 
to Canada, Australia, and India. 
The Atlantic States have sent 
the idea inward, westward, sea- 
ward, and it is now as clearly 
recognized in Berkeley as in 
Boston. It has crossed a second 
ocean and is at home in Asia. 
This idea is expressed by the 
term 'a liberal education.' 

That great idea is today in peril 



please. They have no power to kill 
your mind. What you have to 
guard against are those foes of 
your own making that may keep 
your mind narrow and restricted; 
that may prevent you from widen- 
ing the areas of your knowledge 
and of your thought. 

From our heritage of English 
history and English literature 
there are many examples of "the 
invincible knights of old" who, 
again to use Wordsworth's words, 
remind us, "We must live free or 
die who speak the tongue that 
Shakespeare spoke." Everyone 
here will recall such heroes. In 
my reading I ran across the other 
day a statement that is to the 
point. When in the early part of 
the sixteenth century, Sir Thomas 
More was imprisoned in the tower, 
he wrote a book not defending this 
dogma or that but defending the 
right of the individual soul to hold 
any dogma at all against the com- 
mand of the civil power, and all 
the tone he was cheerfully facing 
life imprisonment and death itself, 
rather than swear an oath which 
he thought false. And today in 
jails and concentration camps all 
over Europe are modern martyrs, 
modern Sir Thomas More's, who 
prove time and time again that 
though tyrants may kill the body, 
the mind of free man is still un- 
conquerable. 

Spiritual Liberty: 

According to some of the older 
theologians with whom my prede- 
cessor of a hundred years ago 
would have agreed, man consists 
of the trinity of body, mind and 
spirit. Deep down in our hearts 
we all know there are spiritual as 
well as material values in life. 
When we speak of spiritual liberty 
we mean the freedom of the in- 
dividual soul. Here we are faced 
with one of the great pa r adoxes of 
life, that man is only really free 
as he serves, that God's service ia 
perfect freedom. In other words, 
as we give ourselves to some high 
cause, or as we make sacrifices 
for those we love, we become more 
and more free in our own souls. 
The selfish man, the man who puts 
his own interests and pleasures 
above everything else, the indivi- 
dual who is always standing up 
for his own rights and privileges 
and who always insists on getting 
them, is not really free; he is the 
slave of his own limitations. 

What, however, is often over- 
looked so far as spiritual liberty 
is concerned is the relation be^ 
tween knowldge and freedom. 
Knowledge is often the gate to 
liberty. "Ye shall know the truth 
and the truth shall make you 
free" are words we hear over and 
over ag-iin without realizing their 
deep implication. Surel/ here not 
merely intellectual troth is meant; 
if that were the case we should 
have to exclude from spiritual 
freedom most of the sons of men. 
The truth about which Christ was 



both from sources without and 1 speaking was of course the truth 
sources within, and it is the duty (of the spirit, the truth that unites 
as well as the privilege of all those j man to God, the truth that Ls sim- 
who believe in intellectual freedom j pie enough to he comprehended by 
to see to it that the cause of lib- 1 the most humble, and profound 
eraL education Ls strengthened par- 1 enough to baffle the wisest A seg- 
t icularly through public opinion. I ment of that truth every person 
There is a fine phrase in Words- j posseses, because he is a human 
worth on which intellectual liberty j being and a child of God. and the 
depends, "Man's unconquerable 1 more of that spiritual truth he 
mind." No matter what external ! has the more free he becomes. 
circumstances fortune may bring 1 There Ls, however, one danger 
you, you need not be overcome if | against which we must constantly 
you guard and keep your intellect- be on guard. We must not think 
ual integrity. No Hitler, no Mus- i so much of acquiring freedom for 
soJini, no other tyrant, can prevent ; ourselves that we forget the need 
you from thinking as you please, | of extending that freedom to 
or from thinking of them as you others; such forget fulness is one 



cause, and not the least important, 
of the world chaos today. If we 
truly realize the value of spiritual 
liberty for ourselves, we recognize 
also its yalue for others and wc 
must be constantly thinking of the 
other fellow, whether he be our 
companion or our teacher or a fel- 
low workman of any sort. Here 
the words of Theodore Parker are 
appropriate: "Democracy does 710 1 
mean 'I am as good as you are, 
but you are as good as I am.' " In 
other words and very simply, to 
think of self is not the way to ac- 
ouire freedom; we must always 
think of others and work for 
Others. The good man is the one 
who forgetting himself is always 
striving to secure rights and privi- 
leges for his neighbor. Incidental- 
ly, the same law holds of nations. 
In all phases of life, indeed, there 
is this constant conflict between 
selfishness and unselfishness, be- 
tween the material and the spiri- 
tual. 

• Let me give you an example 
from your own experience: The 
other evening an intelligent senior 
was much 'troubled in comment- 
ing on what he thought was the 
futility of a liberal education. We 
are taught, he said, no particular 
skills, no technical trades, no ex- 
act accomplishments; in a long list 
of questions submitted in a very 
practical Army questionnaire he 
could find no answer that he could 
honestly give as to his qualifica- 
tions for any specific service. And 
naturally that led him to wonder 
if in the business of peace a liberal 
education was as useful as techni- 
cal training. Another senior said, 
that to the question, "What good 
would a liberal education do me; 
what good would the knowledge of 
the history of art do me, when I 
stand behind a machine gun," a 
wise teacher had explained that 
if he followed through, education 
in principles and ideals gives the 
reason for his standing behind 
this machine gun for it explains 
why such action may be necessary. 
When one is considering the prob- 
lems of a liberal education it is 
well to remember the words of 
Woodrow Wilson that college deals 
not with the fortunes of men but 
with their spirits. It Ls concerned 
with those ideals and principles 
and causes that actuate men in all 
times and in all places, that make 
men lose themselves in generous 
enthusiasm, that show how man 
becomes eternal. Today the Chris- 
tian church is celebrating Whit- 
sunday, the Feast of the Pente- 
cost, commorating the gift of 'the 
Spirit of Life. It is a good day 
on which to emphasize the high 
liberty that comes to all the sons 
of men when they realize that 
they are the children of God and 
immortal souls. 

To the Members of the Graduating 
Class: 

History repeats itself and with a 
very few changes I could address 
you in the same terms that I used 
twenty-five years ago to the Class 
of 1918. By a strange quirk of 
fate, or dispensation of Provi- 
dence—whatever you wish to call 
it — your generation, brought up 
through no fault of your own to 
dislike restraint, requirements, re- 
strictions, educated and trained 
without much discipline and some- 
what self-willed, suddenly finds it- 
self obliged to change its motto 
from "Do what thou wilt" to "Do 
what thou must." The transition 
Ls not easy, and it is only natural 
that there should be some resent- 
ment and much searching of the 
] heart. When one finds all his well 
laid plans for the future sudden- 



ly disturbed, and whiTe one is on 
the process of adjusting himself 
to the thought that the cause may 
be more important than the indi- 
vidual, there is room for sympathy 
and understanding on the part of 
us your elders who in a measure 
though n a different way share 
your experience. But in one re- 
spect it may not be a bad thing 
that you have to face new reali- 
ties. For life, whether . in peace 
time or war time, would very soon 
show you that you will nave to do 
many things that you do not like 
to do, that freedom is never ab- 
solute, and that if you are to he 
happy and useful you must he 
learned in the law of liberty, a 
phrase that is a contradiction in 
terms but that means you can only 
be free as you work for others 
and forget self. 

For the immediate future there 
is not much that I can add. You 
will remember, very little that I 
say this afternoon; if you retain 
the text, "Fear not them which 
kill the body, but are not, able to 
kill the soul," and the phrase "the 
unconquerable mind" 1 shall be 
content. Yet the college cannot 
permit you to go from her halls 
without expressing the faith and 
the confidence and the trust which 
she has in you. She knows that 
you will play your part well, 
whether you be, on the stage a 
short or a long time. She knows 
that come what may in the dan- 
gers of war or in the vicissitudes 
of peace you will keep your own 
soul, and that in those inner cita- 
dels of self your soul will ever be 
superior to fortune. She knows 
that while you have been from 
time to time impatient with what 
you have learned here, and have 
been unusually critical and ques- 
tioning, you realize full well that 
the deep things the college teaches 
are and always will be a part of 
your inner being. In these dark 
days We are all of us being school- 
ed in humility, and it is well that 
vouth should have a part in that 
experience. We all realize the 
many things that are amiss, but 
we realize also more and more the 
value of intellectual and personal 
liberty and the power of the spirit. 
As one who has long believed that 
after all the poet has the last 
word, I wish to send you forth 
from this church this afternoon 
with the words written by a grad- 
ual of the college in the class of 
1 1917, who at his Commencement 
j was almost exactly in your posi- 
1 1 ion. who later lost his life on the 
i battlefield "in naming France," 
jand who. as his letters home 
] showed, in all his experiences kept 
jhLs own soul, brave and true and 
I free 

I "Deep-brooding pines, beneath 

whose aging peace 
The suniit faces flash, and turning 

go- 
Remember us, who take a swift 

release 
And in far lands defend the best 

we know. 
Deserted halls, that echoed to the 

sound 
(Of these our voices seeking after 
i truth - 
Forget the carelessness you oftea 

found ; 
Remember still the strivings of 

our youth 
That mixes dreams with laughter, 

songs with tears. 
Pure gold with dross, and never 

will confess 
The deepest of its loyalties and 

fears 
Till suddenly it renders all — 

no less." 



... — . 



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THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



THREE 



POLAR BEARINGS . , . 

RyUDii. 

With the beginning of the war and the introduction of 
the summer semester at Bowdoin, the first question that was, 
aroused in the line of sports, was what would happen to the I 
athletic schedule and what would be provided to "keep the | 
athletes in training. A visit to President Sills and Athletic! 
Director Mai Morrell, however, reassured us that the college 
would carry on much hke a regular pre-war semester. 

polar bearings 

As it stands now the college has appropriated a fund for, 
the support of all summer activities such as golf, tennis, base- 
hall, swimming, and interfraternity sports. At present no 
schedules have been drawn up; however, it is hoped that meets 
with summer army camps and any other leagues of that class 
can be arranged. 

poUr bearings 

The calisthenic classes that were introduced here at 
Bowdoin last February will be conducted as usual in the after- 
noons by the coaching staff. Contrary to the idle rumor, only 
three attendances a week will be required except for the stu- 
dents who have entered some branch of the service and are 
required to put in more hours per week. 

polar bearings 

The past season on the whole has not been outstanding. 
The introduction of basketball as a varsity sport and the calis- 
thenics classes have been die two major changes in athletics. 



Polar Bear Trackmen Take Championship 



Bowdoin College's State Championship Track Team 



SENIOR SPEAKERS 

( Cmatinued from Page i ] 



things he may do. All of those 
things he must do, for on him wc 
depend for guidance. But the ver- 
dict on him still lies very much in 
abeyance, and only time, the im- 
mortal revealer, can judge." i there have been several times 




Big White Captures Eight 
Firsts To Edge 



By Jim Higgins 

Bowdoin's only outfight state championship in a major 
sport this year was won by Coach Jack Magee's Big White 
trackmen, who surpassed many earlier performances and went 
all out in the State Meet at Whittier Field, May 8, to upset a 
favored University of Maine squad by a lone point, 58 l /i to 
571/2- 



ing of education he complacently 
feels is sufficient to make himself 
a judge of all human problems. Fisher 

Ireland concluded by saying, . %SS f" " T ^ e " Brai ? Trust 
"But this war and the period of * Century Ago," Fisher declared 

reconet ruction following it may I J*?L* * I" in erestin * pAn1 ' 

well be a fortunate occurrence for | 1 T 'L betw £ ?, \ K the U ! ,ht " la ™ of 
thesomo, the bourgeon*. Work, £^^^ h^^*™ 



Courtesy Portland Sunday Telegram 



both mental and physical suffer- 
ing, deprivation, sacrifice, concern 
for other?— all do remarkable 
service in bringing to the surface 
whatever latent good there may be 
in an individual. On account of 
the war and its aftermath the 
average college boy may in him- 
self replace an overpowering un- 
seasonable love of pleasure with 
a love of. right and honest living; 
he may replace his universal de- 
bunking attitude with a healthy 
respect for superiority and au- 
thority; he may replace an ' un- 



Trusters of Felix Frankfurter, 
and that we should look for lead- 
ership from men whose primary tion in America during the nine- 



m 

the history of the English speak- 
ing peoples when idealists and 
theorists have influenced the 
course of their governments. The 
best exnmple of this was the re- 
form movement in England during 
the eighteen thirties. Another per- 
iod was the Roosevelt Administra- 



motivation is "the greatest happi- 
ness for the greatest number." 

Fisher went on to say, " 'Has a 
man talets? If so he owes them 
to his country in every way in 
which they can be serviceable.' 
These rire the words of Jeremy 
Bentham, and no one can deny 
their truth. But the governments 
of the world have shown a great 
scorn for the talents of idealists, 
philosophers and those men who 



wholesome, nauseating lack of re- J are most " p «kd in liberal, modem 
sponsibility with a sound sense of government. Too often the last 
discipline; and he may replace a Quanty demanded for success in 
feeling that life is a circus insti- (political life is a disinterested de- 

tuled for his amusement with a! sire J for the betterment of ™a n - 
/noiino, that .. . ... Z ! Leaders with this desire are labled 

feeling that ,t is a workshop set ! QUacks and dan g er0 us theorists by 

up for progress. All of these i so-called practical people. Yet 



teen thirties. 

"In Americas legislation has 
usually been passed not by disin- 
terested idealists and theorists, 
but by pressure groups and blocs. 
Who can feel anything but dis- 
gust when he views the selfish 
antics of the practical men group- 
ed into farm blocs and silver 
blocs; high protectionists and iso- 
lationists. Truly, if America is to 
win the peace which is infinitely 
more important than winning the 
war she must be prepared to listen 
to men like those who guided 
England during the eighteen thir- 



Front row, left to right, Charles Crosby, John Diekiasan, John ! 
Matthews, Arthur Keylor, Captain Robert Newhouse, Herbert Hanson, 
Robert Buckley, Henry Bunting, Robert Edwards. 

Second row, Coach .Magee. Richard Benjamin, Robert O'Brien, 
Wendell Ptummer, Charles Goodale, Norman Gauvreau, Qearge Hay- 
wood. 

Third row, Harlan Taylor, manager, Alan Hlllman, f s ie ali Carey, 
George Perkins, Ralph Strachan. 



Morrell Issues List Of 
Spring Sports Awards 



With Bates and Colby unable to 
offer much in the way of consist- 
ent competition, it was a close 
struggle from start to finish be- 
tween the Polar Bears and the Pale 
Blue from Oram. Maine went into 
an early lead as Dodge, Harding, 
Weisman, and Johnson took 15 
points in the three weight events, 
as against three for Bowdoin 
through Perkins' second in the 
hammer throw. 

The running and jumping events, 
however, provided a different 
story, and the Big White piled up 
eight first places and shared an- 
other. Al Hillman easily garnered 
firsts in both the mile and two 
mile. Hal Bunting vaulted seven 
inches higher than ever before to 
take the pole vault- at 11 feet, 1 
inch. Bob Edwards, recently elect- 
ed track captain for the coming 
year, turned in a fine performance 
in winning the high hurdles and 
placing second in the lows. His 
teammate, Ralph Strachan, helped 



himself once said, 'in times 

peace think of war and in times 

war think of peace.' Potentially 

we are a nation of idealists, but 

our recent great material prog- I 

ress has corrupted us, and before I The 

it is too late, let us search out 

leaders driven with the zeal of 

the Benthamites." 



;; f New Eligibility Rules 
Announced For Frosh 



on 

its 



Lunt 

"Academic Freedom" was the 
title of Lunt's address, in which 



ties, men who, free from all per 

sonal bias, are motivated entirely he sa,d in Part: 'In the year 1 

by a desire for the welfare of 

mankind. As Winston Churchill 



Malcolm E. Morrell, director of 
athletics, recently announced the 
award of 50 letters and 55 num- 
erals in five spring sports. The 
athletic department also an- 
nounced the election of Robert L. 
Edwards of Newton Centre, Mass., 
as the new track captain, and 
James D. Dolan of Portland as 
jnext year's baseball captain. Ed- 
wards took a first and second in 
the State Meet in the high and 
low hurdles, respectively. Dolan, 
by virtue of his election as co- 
captain of the 1942 football team, 
is the first Bowdoin man to hold 
the captaincy of two varsity sports 
in the past four years. 

The list of awards follows: 

Varsity Baseball Letters 
Edmund L. Coombs, Wilfred T. 
Richard C. Johnstone, 



— — 



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— — — ■ ■ 

MMWW OMKNNCU4. SOSTOM U. '43, CHS TFN SUCKS FOS THIS SLANC. 



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iWWMJ^WMMII^OW^.' **•■» Wt<VWI*l*«M« MWV.'W^'.^ ■ ' 



"HEY, DILLY, WHEN ICHABOD CRANE 
DOES A HOUDIN1, LET'S BLITZ 
THE JUNKMAN'S DELIGHT TO 
THE TOWN PUMP AND MILK 
THE WHITE PEPSI-COLA COW!"* 




♦ENGLISH TRANSLATION 

Joe PaiboUkappa ie snsjsjsHng to ma 
fellow inmate that, aa aooa aa class ia 
ever, they hop in the car and harry down 
te the rsnnjius fcaajoot where they can 
•lip a jit or two into the Pnpei-Coia 
. That's nice thiakin'— and plenty 



WHAT DO YOU SAY? 

■nod as some of your hot 
•bag. If aw uae it youH 
be tan bocks richer. If wo 
don't, well shoot yon a 
■Up to odd to 



to College Dept.. 
RspetCola Company, 
Ctty.RY. 




faculty committee 
athletics recently announced 
decision on a matter which has 
long been under discussion, that 
of freshman eligibility in varsity j 
.sports. From now on, freshmen i 
will be allowed to complete on j g^j" 

varsity teams after they taw) Junes' D ^ g|dn Chftson 
.successfully completed either two j James E D Benjamin P. 

summer terms or one regular se- \ Piorce PoberX L Be „ wuliam B , 

Dartmouth, and Harvard, refused "g*^ SfS^TaE ! ***** J ° hn E Wi,,iamS ' WU,iam 
to Dermi* Earl Browder to sneak ? te f, Bowdom this June WI " ** F. Mudge, and John A. Woodcock. 
._ Zi™ ,. _i..„f„ t_ -inin » CJSr eligible to enter varsity competi- 
tion next fall. 
This solution of the problem 
by Malcolm 
E. Morrell, director of athletics, 
ever since last year, during which 



a number of colleges including 
Vassar, Swarthmore, Princeton, 



on their campuses. In 1940 a 'pro- 
fessor was dismissed from South 
Eastern College in Oklahoma hr!^ ^ '.Seated 
writing a letter to his Congress- 



man opposing conscription. In 
1940 the American Student Union 
was under official ban in five col- 
leges. In 1940 Bertrand Russell's 
appointment to the faculty of the 
City College of New York was 
prevented by court order. In 1940 
thirteen students were dismissed 
from the University of Michigan 
for radical tendencies. 

"These are but a few examples 
of violation of academic freedom. 
At the time there was no excuse 
for war to justify these acts, for j cfasses. 



•fayvee, FreMhiraui Numerals 

William M. Muir, John F Lally. 
Walter S. Morgan, Lloyd R. 
Knight, Robert E. Shanahan, Her- 
bert B. Babcock. Jr., Alfred C. 
Schmalz, Stanley E. Whiting, 



time he has urged other colleges ; John A qb^ Thomas R. Hu- 
to adopt such a measure instead !leaU Jr Robert N j^^ r^. 
of letting down all barriers to ert E r^Kalb. Waner p Finna . 
freshmen participation in varsity igan Wi ,, iam T . Talcott. Jr., 
s P° rts - •'•• Philip H. Gibbs. J. Edward Ellis. 

The faculty committee on; Marshall H. A. Howard, and Sey- 
athletics also announced recently imour E. Lavitt. 
that in the future undergraduates 



who are on scholastic probation 
will be eligible to compete in in- 
tercollegiate contest provided that 
doing so does not involve cutting 



Yes, We're Interested In 
ALL Your 

PRINTING 

We have had long experience in 
producing for Bowdoin men: 

STATIONERY POSTERS 

TICKETS ALUMNI LETTERS 

FRATERNITY FORMS 

And Other Printing 

Ask Us For Quotations 

The RECORD OFFIGE 

•— Telephone S — 

Paul K. Niven, Bowdoin 1918 
* Manager 

Printers of The Orient 



'all this happened in 1940 before 
| we entered the war. These events 
occurred ia the United States of 
America, Wjhere freedom of 
thought and expression is sup- 
posedly one of our most cherished 
possessions. Today, in fact, wc 
are involved in a world war to 
preserve, we are told, our way of 
life. 

[ Continued on Pate 4 ] 



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Varsity Track Letters 

Richard W. Benjamin, Robert 
L. Buckley, Henry S. Bunting, 
Joseph F. Carey, Charles J. 
Crosby, John J. Dickinson, Robert 
L. Edwards, Charles E. Goodale, 
Herbert Hanson, Jr., Alan G. Hill- 
man, Arthur W. Keyk>r, John B. 
Matthews, Robert E. Newhouse, 
Robert G. O'Brien, George W. 
Perkins. Ralph W. Strachan, Wil- 
liam B. Briggs. Harlan D. .Taylor, 
Curtis F. Jones, Roseoe. C. In- 
galls, Ir., and Frank K. McClel- 
land. 

Jayvee Freshman Numerals 

[ Continued on Page 4 } 



We cater to Fraternity 
House needs 

PHILGAS does the cook- 
ing best 

RrunswickHardwareCo. 



Pastimers Tie 
For State Title 



By Hal Curtis 

Breaks hit Coach Linn Wells' 
baseball team this year and so 
Bowdoin is forced to share the 
newly donated Staples Trophy, for 
the winner of the State Series, 
with the three other Maine col- 
leges. All four teams won three 
and lost three this year to get no- 
where in the struggle for the 
championship. Jimmy Dolan was 
elected to succeed Ed "Beeaer" 
Coombs as captain of the 1943 
nine. 

When the abreviated schedule 
got underway in April, the out- 
look was bright despite the loss 
of Brad Hunter and Bob Frazer 
for varsity play. In the opening 
game against Bates, the pastim- 
ers, behind the six-hit pitching of 
Johnny Williams, came through 
with an easy 5-1 victory. Captain 
Otombs was the big gun on of- 
fense, driving in three runs with 
a double and a single. 

The next game was with Colby 
at Waterville, the day after house 
parties. Although Williams again 
hurled six-hit ball, the Big White 
made four errors, which, coupled 
with a hit, gave Colby four runs in 
the first. Colby got another on 
a double and a single in the 
fourth which was enough to beat 
the four tallies which the Bowdoin 
boys could turn in. 

The next day, the white-stock- 
inged nine came up with another 
win. this time over Maine. After 
starting pitcher John Woodcock 
had given up two runs in the first 
and had loaded the bases with 
none out in the second. Bill Mudge 
took over. Mudge retired the 
Black Hears and, allowed only >wo 
hits in the full eight innings 
which he pitched. The Polar Bears 
got to Gordon Toaby, Maine's 
leading Hurler, for two in the first, 
and two more came in the seventh 
on a double by Coombs. 

In the next game, Johnny Wil- 
liams got back at Colby for the 
first defeat with a well-pitched 
5-2 win. 

On May 7, the bad luck started 
at Bates. The Polar Bears had a 
five to two lead with two men 



I to sweU the total score by revere-^ 
| ing the procedure, taking second, in 
; the high hurdles and winning over 
I the longer route. 

Johnny Matthews beat Youl- 

; den of Maine to the tape in the 

; century in the good time of 10.2 

j seconds, and Joe Carey displayed a 

beautifully timed kick to take the 

880 in 1 :5&2. The remaining first 

places came in the broad jump and 

high Jump. Bob Buckley won the 

former with a tremendous leap of 

22 feet, % inch, and Herb Hanson 

tied for first in the high jump at 5 

feet, 10 inches. 

Prospects for the coming year 
are fairly bright, according to 
Coach Magee. Although the frosh 
squad this past year was one of the 
weakest in many years, there are 
some very excellent men in the 
pole vault and high jump. Only two 
seniors will be lost through grad- 
uation, Art Keylor and Captain 
Bob Newhouse. 

Coach Magee feels that the ex- 
ample set by this 1&42 track squad 
should help to increase and en- 
courage the active interest of un- 
dergraduates in track athletics. 
The individual performances of 
some members of the tr^ack team. 
Captain-elect Bob Edwards being 
one excellent example, have proved 
that natural ability is not always 
an essential for track success. Hard , 
work and rigorous training may of- 
ten make a consistent point win- 
ner out of a man who at first 
seems hopelessly poor track ma- 
terial, and Coach Magee believes 
that this should be a guiding prin- 
ciple for those men who wish to 
enter track competition. - 



Maine Maine Street Bra newlck 



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H #CnU * mmtl* tmi, by **nv£oJ* Co., leaf I$Umd CUy. N. Y. Bottled locally by Authored Bottlers: 



• The College Book Store 

CAREY BROWN 

»y 

MARGUERITE McINTIRE 

Reviewed ia Bowdom Orient April 29th Issue 

F. W. CHANDLER & SON 

— — — ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 | i m w in* ' !' " " a l ' 



Watchex Diamonds Clocks 

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JUST ARRIVED 
TURKISH WATER PIPES 



$1.00 



BRANN'S 

BARBER SHOP 

1SS MAINE STREET 



FIRST NATIONAL 
BANK 

of Brunswick, Maine 
Capital, $17MM 



Total 
Student Patronage Solicited 



Orient Scores Again, 
Exclusive Degree Story 



The Orient this week boasts 
another achievement — being the 
only afternoon newspaper pub- 
lished in the state of Maine to- 
day. Memorial Day, and present- 
ing the exclusive story of Bow- 
doin's wartime Commencement 
in this state. 

Typical of Its progress in re- 
cent months, the Orient is proud 
to pres en t to its renders the 
first pictures and stories of the 
honorary degree recipients and 
the actual Cenwneneement exer- 
cises and 



Fordham University 

SCHOOL OF LAW 



NEW YOBK 



CASS SYSTEM 




< oarM 
Conr»« 



Fu«r-Yf»r E 

00- 

-_»*T Ami. 
I MSSktMQ «J 

with Cm* fte dei 
mornin g" and KvnVTNG C LAsaas 

-IBS BBCIM 



t4L 



f«r Kntfmnc* 



« nasr YEAS CI 

On June 15th «nd 
FVbrms 
With Swnmer w«3_ 
romphM is S c-iesesr 
comrs* ia 2 years MM «1 



88th. 1942 and 
1*43 

Csutm msor.b*; 

j« »nd ev«ftint 
months. - 



For further Msnestise afarM* 

mi mm uv **<** 

m Broaanray, Nfir Tnrtt 



gone in the last of the ninth. 
Johnny Williams had two strikes 
on the batter, but he lost him. 
This gave the Bobcats tho inspir- 
ation which they needed to score 
four runs to win, 6-5. The next 
day, while the trackmen were 
winning the State Meet at Bruns- 
wick, the pastimers lost the State 
Title to Maine 2-1. Again there 
were two men gone in the. last of 
the ninth when the Black Bears 
came up with two runs to sew up 
the ball game and tie the Series. 
John Woodcock twirled four-hit 
ball, but the Big White got only 
three hits, two by- Dolan, off the 
offerings of Dan Butcher. 

The team was 1 by far the 
smoothest in the state. Captain 
Ed Coombs was outstanding both 
at and behind the plate. His arm 
was well respected; not many 
steals were attempted, and when • 
they were, his throws generally 
had the runner. His clutch hits 
drove in the winning runs in two 
ball games. On the mound, 
Johnny Williams was tops. His 
submarine balls won two, and the 
two he lost were only by one-run 
margins. Sophomores Bill Mudge 
and Jphn Wpodcoqk both turned 
hrVeil-pitched games. 

At first. Will Small continued 
his stellar performance of last 
year. The keystone sack combina- 
tion of Dick Johnstone at second 
and Jimmy Dolan at shortstop 
was by far the best in the state. 
Third base was well handled by 
Ben Pierce and Sid Chason. The 
outfield of Jim Dyer, Bob Bell, 
and Brad Briggs was terrific, de- 
fensively. The trouble with the 
team as a whole was a lack of 
power at the plate. 

Coach Wells' is losing four big 
men by graduation: Ed Coombs, 
Bob Bell, Jim Dyer, and Johnny 
Williams. They are good, every 
one of thenx and the loss will be 
felt. HowevJM\ with Mudge, Wood- 
cock. Smallj Johnstone. Dolan. 
Pierce. ChaiW and Briggs return- 
ing, the 1943 edition of the Polar 
Bears should be strong. There are 
some fine prospects coming up 
from the jayvees, who lost only to 
Danny MacFayden's strong He- 
bron outfit. For catchers, there are 
Jack Lally. Wally Morgan, and 
Bill Muir: for pitchers. Herb Bab- 
cock, Chan Schmalz, Bob Shana- 
han, and Lloyd Knight; infielders, 
John Curtis and Tommy Huleatt; 
and two slugging outfielders, Bob 
DeKalb and Walt Finnagan. 

With these men, barring acci- 
dents and the armed forces, Coach 
Wells should be all right when 
next season rolls around. 



PRINTING 



SPECIAL ATTENTION GIV 
COLLEGE WORK 



LEWIS W. STUART 



Town 



.'EN 










POUR 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



SUNRISES 



By George Craigle 
(SPEAKING of "Sun Rises" re- 
*^ minds us that it rose Monday 
morning for the first time in two 
week . . . Guess the weather is 
going to be o.k. now that we have 
a west wind . . . We are writing 
this, the last Sun Rises for the 
year '41V42, with the exception 
of the summer session, here at 
home. It's nice to get home all 
right— sec the family, friends, the 
girl. Lie in bed in the morning, no 
studying . . . Home cooking. Yes, 
it's nice to get home, but it'll be 
good to get back again this sum- 
mer. 



Sixty-Two Men 
Make Dean's List 



Sixty-two men made the Dean's 
List this past semester. Forty-eight 
upperclassmen received grades of 
straight "B" or better and nine 
freshmen received one-half As 
while five freshmen received 
straight A's. All these men will be 
entitled to unlimited cuts except 
the nine freshmen who received 
half A's. They will be entitled to 
six cuts in each course. 

Twenty seniors made the List, 
14 juniors and 14 sophomores. The 
complete list: 



• - r 

THIRST time we've been to school 
•*■ in the summer. We're looking 
forward to it. Of course, it'll be 
hard to study maybe, with the 
wonderful lazy weather and all — 
but then, some people find it hard 
to study in the winter, don't we? 
Personally, we think the college j 
is doing more than its part in in- j 
stituting summer school, and we ! 
fully intend to take advantage of 
it. Besides, it's a five-day week, 
and think of the week-ends! 
Then, too, we've heard rumors of 
a houseparty. 

s - r 
1I7HETHER these rumors are 
" merely wishful thinking, or 
really plans and intentions, we 
don't know. Perhaps they won't 
let us have one, but anyway, 
we'll try. And the weather! We 
won't have to worry about a cold 
, when we go swimming, like we 
did at Ivy . . . We have heard of 
several hopeful young men who 
have already invited companions 
to the party, although they were 
unable to set the date. We think 
that it will be even better than 
the famous "Prolong Ivy till 
Commencement" movement, which 
a large group was attempting to 
promote a short while ago. 

• - r 

■OUT Commencement is here now, 
*^* and all you seniors won't be 
coming back. Anyway, most of 
you got through before you're 
drafted. And that's, what's worry- 
ing us. We strongly feel that one's 
education should be finished be- 
fore military service. The navy 
feels that way, too, and it looks 
like the army has finally seen the 
; light, too . . . With their help and 
that of the college, it looks like 
everything is going to be all right. 
But the question of money. If we 
go to summer school, we not only 
lose what we pay, but we're cut 
out of earning three or four hun- 
dred we originally would. But 
maybe with scholarships and loan 
funds, we can all struggle through. 
Certainly the school is doing its 
part. 

• - r 

CO we're coming to school this 
^ summer. Then next year, then 
the draft, and so on. But the 
seniors, you're there now. We 
wish you luck, and a good Com- 
mencement. And to all the alumni 
back for Commencement, we wish 
good weather, friendly meetings 
and renewals of old acquaintance- 
ships, and wonderful shore din- 
ners. >w 



SENIOR SPEAKERS 

[ Continued from Page 3 ] 



"If our universities are to con- 
tinue to teach the truth, or at 
least what they consider to be the 
truth, then they must guard zeal- 
ously against any little encroach- 
ments on their freedom. The col- 
lege authorities must make sure 
that they are not cutting off free 
speech, lest some day they may be 
the victims themselves. 

"To preserve academic freedom 
we. must fight popular ignorance, 
for much of the desire to silence 
criticism, to weed out so-called 
un-Americanism, and to regiment 



Seniors 

Richard E. Bye 
Robert Chandler 
Murray S. Chism, Jr. 
Frederick G. Fisher, Jr. 
Anthony K. Eaton 
Daniel T. Drummond, Jr. 
Richard F. Gardner 
William J. Georgitis 
Samuel M. Giveen 
Arthur W. Keylor 
Robert B. Hill 
Lincoln F. Johnson, Jr. 
Robert H. Lunt 
Russell F. Murdy 
Herbert M. Patterson 
Roger E. Pearson 
Arthur C. Reynolds 
Robert F. Russell 
Kenneth G. Stone 
George W. Thurston 

Juniors 

Samuel L. Belknap 
Eugene A. Benoit 
John Benson 
Roger W. Bragdon 
Robert S. Burton 
Andrew B. Carrington, Jr. 
Martin H. Clenott 
Harold B. Dondis 
Alan L. Gammon 
John W. Hoopes, Jr. 
John B. Matthews, Jr. 
Peter M. Rinaldo 
Laurence H. Stone 
Harry F. Twomey, Jr. 

Sophomores 

Allan H. Boyd 
Robert W. Brown 
Georfge A. Burpee 
Douglas Carmichael 
Kendall M. Cole 
Robert E. Col ton 
Stanley B. Cressey 
William H. Elliott 
Balfour Golden 
Stuart E. Hayes 
John E. Hess 
Donald L. Philbrick 
George F. Sager 
Ross E. Williams 

Freshmen with unlimited cuts 

Robert M. Cross 
Philip H. Hoffman, 3rd 
Alfred M. Perry, Jr. 
Wallace M. Philoon, Jr. 
Norman D. Waks 

Freshmen with six cuts 

Kendrick M. Baker 
Harold O. Curtis 
Gerome Gordon 
David B. Johnston 
William E. Maclntyre 
Nelson B. Oliphant 
Morrill Shapiro 
William T. Talcott, Jr. 
George R. Walker, Jr. 



STEVENSON '45 WINS 
"ORIENT PRIZE 



The prize to be awarded an- 
nually to the Orient writer 
showing 'distinction and improve- 
ment in style and originality of 
writing which holds reader in- 
terest has been awarded this 
year for the first time to R. 
Find lay Stevenson, '45, it was 
announced this week. 

Richard Doyle, '40, a member 
of the Portland Evening Express 
news staff and a former asso- 
ciate editor of the Orient, is the 
donor of the prize and served 
as one of the Judges. Consul- 
tant judges were the editor, the 
preceding editor and Professor 
Edward Kirkland of the faculty. 

The prize, to be awarded an- 
nually, has been called the "Ed- 
ward A. Dun lap III Prize" In 
honor of the first Bowdoln man 
(a member of the clas of 1940) 
to be killed- during the present 
world conflict. The prize Is 
given to the Orient writer ex- 
hibiting during the college year, 
distinction and improvement in 
style, adherence to prescribed 
form or development of an ori- 
ginal manner of holding reader 
interest. 



"CAESAR" 




JOSEPH BLAKE DRUMMOND, 
M.D., '07, who was awarded a 
Doctor of Science Degree. 



HONORARY DEGREES 

[ Continued from Page 1 ] 



[ Continued from Page 1 ] 



sell. '42i Barry Zimman, '42, 
Philip Litman, '42, Robert New- 
house, '42, Robert Davidson, '42, 
Roland Holmes. '42, John Wil- 
liams, Jr., '42, William Simonton, 
'43, Lewis Vaflades, '42, Robert 
Johnson, '43, Douglas Carmichael, 
'44, Crawford B. Thayer, '44, John 
Lord, '44, Seymour Lavitt, '44, 
Chandler Schmalz, '45, Drew Jen- 
nings, '45, and iNorman Richards, 
'45. The stage manager was Wil- 
liam Nelson, '42, assisted by 
Chandler Schmalz, '45. Seymour 
Lavitt, '44 was property manager, 
and John Hoopes, '43 was in 
charge of lighting. 

During the summer session, the 
Masque and Gown plans to put on 
three productions, which it is 
hoped will be all student-written 
plays, several of which are now 
in process of revision. Twenty- 
six men have signified their inten- 
tion to return this summer and 
work on one or more plays. 



CUMBERLAND 



Fri.-Sat. 



May 20-30 



The Jungle Book 



with 
8 abu 



News 



Cartoon 



Sun.- Mori. May SI -June 1 

Bette Davis 

Olivia DeHavilland 
George Brent 

Dennis .Morgan 

In This Our Life 

also 
News Cartoon 



Tues. June 2 

Grand Central Murder 

with 
Van Healn - Patricia Dane 



Short Subject* 



Buy Defease Stamps and Bonds 
At This Theatre May Mth 



thought finds its roots in intoler- 
ance or in ignorance or in fear. 
Academic freedom is essential to 
education, and education is essen- 
tial to the democratic state." 
Baxter 

Discussing "The Prospects of 
International Law," Baxter stated: 
"Winston Churchill has said that 
we are fighting this war in order 
that we, not they, may make the 
peace. It is for us, then, to think 
about the kind of peace we are go- 
ing to make. There are many who 
think that such an effort is pre- 
mature, but similiar activity dur- 
ing the last war resulted only in 
an impossible peace treaty and a 
mere twenty-year armistice. Un- 
less we who are here today cru- 
sade for an intelligent and con- 
structive peace; unless we direct 
our part of public opinion in the 
right direction, the inevitable next 
war will destroy our children and 
our grandchildren, raze our homes. 



and perhaps destroy our civiliza- 
tion. It Js with the relation of In- 
ternational Law to this effort that 
I wish to deal at this time. 

"In considering the problem of 
revising International Law, we 
must realize that its premise has 
changed little since the 19th cen- 
tury, while the world has changed 
greatly. One of the most signifi- 
cant and inexorable changes, now 
still going on, is the movement 
from rugged individualism born of 
limitless frontiers and opportuni- 
ties of profitable development of 
natural resources, toward social- 
ism; the movement from emphasis 
on the rights of the individual to 
the diminuation of his rights in 
favor of a more powerful govern- 
ing body in his state. 

"Looking back over the history 
of the world, one is appalled by 
the seeming inevitability of war, 
and by its ever increasing ferocity. 
But it must be remembered and 
realized that the nations of the 
world are progressing slowly to 
wards a more intelligent under 
standing of their relationship to 
,each other. The League was a 
1 faltering step in this direction 
I even though a misguided one. The 
j future of world peace, and per- 
| haps thereby the future of the 
: world itS3lf lies in establishing a 
system which will depart from the 
specious glow of Renaissance in- 
: dividualism and give full cogni- 
i zance to this utter dependability 
j for its very existence of one state 
'upon another. The future of In- 
j ternational Law lies in giving im- 
1 petus to this movement and fi- 
nally in absorbing and successfully 
I governing it according to the prin- 
Iciples of moral and ethical jus- 
| tice." 



rXmyiCTORY 




BUY 

UNITED 
STATES 
DEFENSE 

Bonds 

AND 

STAMPS 



always willing to lend a willing and 
sagacious hand to his younger 
Bowdoin brothers; chosen by his 
Alma Mater on the anniversary of 
his class as one who embodies 
Bowdoin character and Bowdoin 
charm, 

Honoris Causa Master of Arts 
Roscoe Parke MoClave, of New 
Jersey, political leader;; Bachelor 
of Science of Princeton University ; 
known to an older generation of 
Bowdoin men back in the years 
1907 to 1909 as one of the finest 
football coaches in any college of 
the time large or small; carrying 
into politics the Bowdoin motto— 
"Fair play and may the best man 
win" — prominent figure in the Gen- 
eral Assembly of New Jersey and 
twice Speaker of the House, an un- 
precedented record in that turbu- 
lent state; devoted to Bowdoin 
since the first day he set foot on 
our campus; skillful engineer, 
sportsman, gentleman, fine citizen, 

Honoris Causo 

Master of Science 
Evelina Pierce, of Dobbs Ferry, 
New York; headmistress of the 
Masters School; progressive and 
courageous administratrix in what 
seems to most Bowdoin men one of 
the most difficult fields of educa- 
tion, that of the independently sup- 
ported school for girls; with wide 
experience in such work in Port- 
land, Indianapolis, Washington, 
Dobbs Ferry; daughter and sister 
of Bowdoin graduates; by inherit- 
ance and attainment now ad- 
mitted into the formal Bowdoin 
family in which like so many oth- 
er members of the Society of Bow- 
doin Women she has long informal- 
ly had a place, 

Honoris Causa Master of Arts 
Joseph Blake Drummond, of the 
reunion Class of 1907, of Portland. 
Doctor of Medicine of 1910, physi- 
cian and surgeon; captain of a fa- 
mous Bowdoin football team; loyal 
to the college by deeds as well as 
by words; Instructor and Professor 
of Anatomy in the last decade of 




MISS EVELINA PIERCE, who 
received honorary degree of Mas- 
ter of Arts. 



SPORTS AWARDS 

[ Continued from Page 3 } 



Geon»e H. Heywood, Jr., Wil- 
liam H. Elliot, Norman O. Gau- 
vreau, Wendell L Plummer, 
Franklin B. Allen, Thomas S. V. 
Bartlett, Frederick H. Clarkson, 
Jr., Robert M. Cross, Robert E. 
DeKalb, Paul E. Davidson, Gerome 
Gordon, John A. Grondin, James 
T. Irish, Jr., L. Drew Jennings, Jr., 
Lloyd R. Knight, C. Stetson Mick, 
William E. Maclntyre, Merton E. 
Ober, Jr., Ralph N. Sulis, Ken- 
neth L. Senter, Jr., F. Robertson 
Sims, Jr., George R. Walker, Jr., 
Lee D. PettingUl, Jr., Donald L. 
Webster, Peter A. Angeramo, and 
Donald W. Zahnke. 

Varsity Tennis Letters 

John C. Abbott, John Plimpton, 
William A. McLellan, George E. 
Griggs, Jr., Robert W. Morse, and 
Charles T. Ireland, Jr. 

Freshman Numerals 

Stanley A. La wry, Jr., Harold 
W. "Bishop, Jr., Nathan W. Towne, 
William J. Collins, James Early, 
and Bradford W. Drake. 3rd. 
Varsity Goir Letters 

Joseph H. MacKay, John W. 
Hoopes. John L. Baxter, Herbert 
F. Griffith, William K. Simonton, 
Robert W. Simpson, and Gilbert T. 
Wilkinson. 

Varsity Rifle Letters 

George F. Sager, Donald C. 
Philbrick, Robert M. Paine, and 
Edward F. Woods. 

Rifle Numerals 

Samuel L. Belknap, Harry B. 



DENTISTRY 

The field of dentistry today 
offers to college students an at- 
tractive career. It provides a 
worthy intellectual challenge, a 
life of professional service with 
satisfactory income, and an op- 
portunity for research and 
teaching in this division of 
medical science and art. 

The University of Pennsyl- 
vania has prepared more than 
six thousand graduates who are 
occupying positions of import- 
ance in the profession through- 
out the world. Its course of in- 
struction is of the highest or- 
der. 

Anyone interested in this pro- 
fession as a life work is invited 
to apply for further information 
to 

The Dean of the School of 
Dentistry 

University of Pennsylvania 

40th A Spruce Streets 

Philadelphia, Pa. 




Pres. Sills Makes 
Annual Report 



ROYAL CORTISSOZ of New York 
City, recipient of Doctor of Hu- 
mane Letters Degree. 



the Medical School of Maine; kind- 
ly and helpful to scores of Bowdoin 
undergraduates who have sought 
his professional services; like so 
many of his noble profession which 
he represents today hard-working 
and self-sacrificing to a degree, 
skilful in the art of healing, and 
warm hearted to all who are deso- 
late and oppressed, 
Honoris Causa 

Dotcor of Science 

Archibald Joseph Cronin, of 

Great Britain and Blue Hill, Maine, 
novelist, Doctor of Medicine of 
Glasgow University after a course 
interrupted by service in the first 
World War; for some years active 
in his profession as ship's surgeon, 
doctor in hospitals, medical inspec- 
tor of mines; author amongst oth- 
er searching novels of "The Cita- 
del" and "The Keys of the King- 
dom" which set* forth poignantly 
the success and the failures of 
medicine and the ministry; whose 
works are read by thousands of 
English speaking people in all 
parts of the globe and who has 
given to the phrase "best seller" a 
new and deeper meaning, . 
Honoris Causa 

Doctor of Letters 
George Edwin Fogg, of the Class 
of 1902, of Portland. Colonel in the 
United States Army, Phi Beta 
Kappa, President of the General 
Alumni Association, former mem- 
ber and President of the Alumni 
Council; for many years, to use a 
Latin phrase, "vox clamantis in 
deserto" "Prepare"— a skilful 
lawyer who willingly devoted him- 
self to the National Guard and who 
almost literally has worn himself 
out in his country's service; hon- 
ored today on the fortieth anniver- 
sary of his class that was brought 
up in the way it should go by the 
Class of 1901; lawyer, patriotic 
citizen, soldier. 

Honoris Causa Master of Arts 
Wallace Witmer Anderson, of 

Portland, Pastor of the State 
Street Congregational Church; 
Bachelor of Arts of Amherst Col- 
lege, Bachelor of Divinity of Union 
Theological Seminary; who after 
helpful pastorates in Massachu- 
setts and New Hampshire has 
since 1938 been the minister of one 
of the strongest churches in Maine, 
worthy successor of illustrious pre- 
decessors some of whom. Calkins, 
Leavitt, Schroeder, are honorary 
members of this college; faithful 
pastor, kindly and friendly inter- 
preter of the gospel, representative 
of that important branch of the 
Christian church with which for 
nearly one hundred and fifty years 
this college has had close and help- 
ful relations; fittingly honored to- 
day when more than ever the 
academic world recognizes the im- 
portance of religion, 
Honoris Causa 

Doctor of Divinity 
Royal Cortissoz, of New York 
City; dean of American art critics- 
for many years art edjtor of the 
"Herald-Tribune"; member of the 
American Academy of Arts and 
Letters; honorary fellow of the Na- 
tional Sculpture Society; beloved 



CLASS DAY 

[ Continued from Page x ] 



soon go c ut and willingly risk the 
warm, enthusiastic hjood that 
flows through his veins \to prove 
his love of those principle. But 
please don't tell us that we are 
fighting to preserve your way of 
life, because we are not. We are 
fighting for the chance to make 
those improvements in your way 
of life that we have dreamed 
about." 



Walker, Jr., John A. Tuttle, Rich- 
ard L. Saf ille, and Clifford K. 
Travis. 



Northeastern 

University 
School of Law 

DAY PROGRAM 

Three Yearn , a 
EVENING PROGRAM 

Four Years 

a • • 

A minimum of two years of college 
work required for admission. 
A limited number of scholarships 
available to college graduates. 
LL.B. Degree conferred 
admits men and women 

47 MT. VERNON ST.. BOSTON 
Near State House 



president of The Century; author 
and editor of many books among 
them Don Quixote" and the "Life 
of Benvenute Cellini; an American 
who> with urbanity and liberality 
upholds the highest standards of 
culture and citizenship in a day 
when such standards are desper- 
ately needed; welcomed to the fel- 
lowship of Bowdoin which since its 
founding has taken pride in Amer- 
ican painters and American art, 
and is today glad to receive a critic 
of such art who in his own words is 
also an artist practising the art of 
criticism in writing, 

Honoris Causa 

Doctor of Humane Letters 
Ralph Owen Brewster, of the 
Class of 1909, "summa cum laude," 
Phi Beta Kappa, resident of Dexter 
and errant resident of Washington, 
United States Senator, Overseer of 
the College; for the past twenty- 
five years the stormy petrel of 
Maine politics, and like that fam- 
ous denizen of our coast ready for 
each succeeding storm; since 1917 
successively member of the State 
Legislature, State Senator, Gov- 
ernor, Congressman, United States 
Senator, one of less than a hundred 
men in our whole national history 
who has served as Governor, Con- 
gressman, Senator — for service to 
the state and as earnest of still 
more service in the future, 

Honoris Causa Doctor of Laws 
Robert Porter Patterson, of 
Washington, Under Secretary of 
War; BacheJor of Arts of Union 
College, Bachelor of Laws of Har- 
vard University where like Senator 
Brewster he was editor of the 
"Harvard Law Review"; Major in 
fhe first World War with Distin- 
guished Service Cross for extraor- 
dinary heroism in action; eminent 
in the law and on the bench ; serv- 
ing, while still a young man, as fed- 
eral district judge, then circuit 
judge of appeals in New York City; 
since July 1940 in the War Depart- 
ment, first as assistant and later as 
Under Secretary of War, in which 
office he frequently takes the 
place of his chief, Secretary Stim- 
son, whose hard work, keen abil- 
ity and high patriotism has won 
the praise of political opponents 
and the confidence of the American 
people, as a graduate of a highly 
esteemed sister College of liberal 
arts, doubly welcomed here. 

Honoris Causa Doctor of Laws 



PRIZES AND AWARDS 

[ Continued from Page 1 ] 



Prizes: Kendall Martin Cole. '44. 
Team: Kendall Martin Cole, '44, 
Wilfred Robert Levin. '44, Alan 
Stoddard Perry, '44, Crawford 
Beecher Thayer, '44. 

Brown Extemporaneous English 
Composition Prizes: 1st, Leonard 
Bernhard Tennyson, Jr., '42; 2nd, 
Vincent Jonathan Skachinske, '42. 

Goodwin French Prize: William 
Edmund Maclntyre, '45. 

Bradbury Debating Prizes: 1st, 
Robert Henry Lunt, '42, Waldo 
Eugene Pray, '45, Lewis Vassor 
Vaflades, *42; 2nd, Kendall Martin 
Cole, '44, John Frederick Jaques, 
'43, Herbert Hopkins Sawyer, '45. 

De Alva Stanwood Alexander 
Declamation ■ Prizes: 1st, Balfour 
Henry Golden, '44; 2nd, Harold 
Bayer Dondis, '43. 

Sumner I. Kimball Prize for Ex- 
cellence in Natural Sciences: 

Kenneth George Stone, Jr., '42. 

Horace Lord Piper Prize for 
Best Essay on Peace: Lacey Bald- 
win Smith, '44. 

Philo Sherman Bennett Prize 
for Best Essay on Principles of 
Free Government: Robert Rice 
Neilson, *42. 

Forbes Rickard Poetry Prize: 
Vincent Jonathan Skachinske, '42. 

Brown Memorial Prize* for 
Portland High School Graduates: 
Charles Thomas Ireland, Jr., '42, 
John Frederick Jaques, '43, Ed- 
ward Stetson Pennell, '44, Myron 
Stephen Waks, '45. 



Thirty-One Freshmen 
To Enter In June 

Whf n Bowdoin opens its sum- 
mer session June 22 there will 
be SI freshmen enrolled to- 
gether with about 380 upper- 
classmen Who have signified 
their intentions of returning. 
This is the largest figure for the 
summer session of any college 
in the state but it is still very 
low and Dr. Edward S. Ham- 
mond, director of admissions, 
has urged that students and 
alumni send to him immediately 
aH names of prospective Bow- 
doin students. 

The remaining members of 
the entering class will enter In 
September. 



The prospect of a darker finan- 
cial picture for Bowdoin College 
next year and the necessity of a 
sharp revision of plans for the in- 
stitution's celebration of its 150th 
anniversary in 1944 are foreseen 
by President Kenneth C. M. Sills 
in his annual report, published 
this week and mailed to alumni. 

Although the- College will end 
the present fiscal year with a bal- 
anced budget, there will be much 
greater difficulty in making ends 
meet in 1943, the President inti- 
mates in his report. An antici- 
pated reduction in returns from 
invested funds and a reduced en- 
rollment of students are seen as 
the main causes for a less hopeful 
picture. 

150th Birthday 

Because the war has put an end 
to all but necessary construction, 
the College will not be able to 
celebrate its sesquicentennial by 
additions to its physical plant, the 
President points out. "We shall 
probably have to be content with 
celebrating our 150th birthday by 
emphasizing the things of the 
spirit, those characteristics, prin- 
ciples, and qualities that really 
count ....," he' writes. 

The faculty will recommend 
that the 11th biennial Bowdoin 
Institute be put over from next 
year to 1944 and that plans be 
made for a "rather unusual" in- 
stitute, the report reveals. 

Students Will Serve 

President Sills reports that the 
second war to occur during his ad- 
ministration - finds the student 
body in a mood of "less flag way- 
ing, less emotionalism, less talk" 
than in 1917. "There is no en- 
thusiasm for war," he writes, but 
'service is accepted as a necessary 
duty, and most students want to 
have opportunity for commissions 
if they think themselves capable 
of leadership." The few religious 
conscientious objectors in the Col- 
lege comprise not more than one 
per cent of the student body. 

President Sills reviews the 
many changes already effected or 
planned under the accelerated pro- 
gram of the College, including the 
first summer session in its his- 
tory, all part of the institution's 
contribution to the war effort. He 
finds certain advantages to fresh- 
men entering the College at the 
beginning of the summer session, 
as well as to students who will be 
enabled to receive their degrees 
before called for military service. 

Gifts 

Gifts and bequests totaling 
$114,813 were made to the College 
during the year ending March 31, 
according to the report. This total 
is only about a third of what it 
was last year. Heading the list is 
the Alumni Income Fund, with a 
total of $27,273. Other large gifts 
are $19,500, from Hoyt A. Moore 
of New York; and $11,775. from 
Frederick W. Pickard, of Wilming- 
ton, Del. Among the bequests are 
$21,326, from the Angle C. Dyson 
Estate, and a scholarship fund of 
$12,500, from the Samuel Clark, 
Jr., Estate. 

President Sills sees a threat to 
the independent college in pro- 
posals now before Congress for 
limitation of bequests and indirect 
taxation of college funds. "... If 
the federal government pursues a 
policy hostile to the colleges now 
independent, there will indeed be 
dark days ahead. The strength of 
our educational system depends so 
largely on the variety of educa- 
tional institutions that weakening 
one type means the weakening of 
the whole structure," Sills de- 
clares. 

Needs Of The College 

In listing his '"Needs of the Col- 
lege" this year, the President has 
excluded buildings, because of the 
wartime scarcity of building ma- 
terials. He finds, however, that 
there are no priorities on a num- 
ber of other improvements that 
win benefit the College. First on 
his list are funds for a general 
catalogue of alumni; next, funds 
for a publicity office. ("These is 
as yet no priority on reporters." 
he remarks.) Number three on 
the list is a more adequate per- 
sonnel and placement service. 
President Sills lists as the fifth 
need "some new Bowdoin songs; 
there are no priorities on musical 
compositions or lively verses." 

Of 66 students who have left 
college during the current year, 
the largest number, 28, have gone 
into national service; 13 have left 
because of scholastic deficiencies; 
but only 5 for disciplinary rea- 
sons, according to the report of 
Dean Paul Nixon. 

BHS 8th In Standing 

Brunswick High School stood 
eighth this year in the competi- 
tion for the Abraxas Cup, awarded 
annually to the high school whose 
graduates achieve the best scholas- 
tic rating in the freshman class at 
the College. Brunswick has won 
the cup only twice, in 1921 and 
1924. 

Librarian Gerald G. Wilder re- 
ports a drop in the circulation of 
books at the college library. He 
adds, "The sharp drop in circula- 
tion is pretty nearly universal, 
and no explanation is offered." 
' The President's report was 
printed at the Record Office. 



FQ&yiCTORY 



Class Of 1942 




BUY 

UNITED 
STATES 
DEFENSE 

SONDS 
AND 

STAMPS 



Candidates for the degree of 
Bachelor of Arts: Norman Wil- 
liams Austin, Winthrop, Mass.; 
John L. Baxter, Jr., Brunswick; 
Norman Hall Beal, South Port- 
land; Everett Seavey Bowdoin, 
Kennebunk; Charles Haskell 
Bowers, Newton Highlands, Mass.; 
Joseph Chandler, Portland; Robert 
Warren Coombs (as of '40), Gor- 
ham, N. H.; George Otis Cum- 
mings, Jr., Portland; Philip Emer- 
son Cunis (as of '41),' Salem, 
Mass. 

Daniel Tucker Diummond, Jr., 
Auburn; Anthony Haskell Eaton, 
Gray; Franklin Wilmot Eaton, 
Bangor; Frederick George Fisher, 
Jr., Waban, Mass.; Ferris An- 
thony Freme, Caribou; .Stevens 
Landon Frost, Pleasai'tville, N. 
Y.; Richard Freeman Gardner, Au- 
burn; Samuel Merritt Giveen, 
Topsham; Charles Thomas Ire- 
land. Jr., Portland; Lincoln Fer- 
nando Johnson, Jr., Lynn, Mass.; 
Nelson Ogden Lindley, Wellesley 
Hills, Mass.; James Cammett 
Lunt, South Portland; Robert 
Henry Lunt, Haverford, Pa. 

Donald MacDonald, Waban, 
Mass. ; Joseph Hume MacKay, 
Houlton; Edward Martin, Jr., Mil- 
ton, Mass.; Francis Russell Murdy, 
Clinton, Mass.; William Jacob 
Osher, Biddeford; Roger Ellis 
Pearson, Sharon, Conn.; Francis 
Madigan Pierce, Portland; Bur- 
ton Emery Robinson, Windsor, 
Vt.; John Goodell Sanborn, Au- 
gusta; Alfred Downey Shea, Row- 
ley, Mass.; Charles Stepanian (as 
of '41), Waban, Mass.; Kenneth 
George Stone, Jr., Westbrook. 

George WiHiam Thurston, New 
Haven, Conn.; Lewis Vassar Vafl- 
ades, Bangor; Robert Gordon 
Watt, Needham, Mass.; Robert 
Bridgham Weston, Mechanic Falls; 
Robert Wesley Woodworth, West 
Peabody, Mass.; John Max Wulf- 
ing II, Clayton, Mo.; Oliver Aid- 
rich Wyman, Jr.. Newtonville, 
Mass.; Barry Zimman, Lynn, 
Mass. 

Candidates for the degree of 
Bachelor of Science: George Rich- 
ard Adams, Ellsworth; John Rich- 
ard Banks, Newark, N. J.; William 
Irving Barton (as of '41), Am- 
herst, Mass.; Graham Hawkins 
Bell (as of '41). South Glaston- 
bury, Conn.; Robert Lawrence 
Bell, Everett. Mass.; Arthur Henri 
Benoit, Portland; Frederic Mau- 
rice Blodgett, Bucksport; Richard 
Earle Bye, Portland; Stephen 
Peter Carlson, Santa Monica, Cal.; 
Murray Simmons Chism, Jr., Ten- 
afly, N. J. 

John David Clifford III. Lewis- 
ton; Putnam Cole. Glens Falls, N. 
Y.; Donald Brewster Conant (as of 
'41). Newtonville, Mass.; Matthew 
James Coyle, Jr., West Haven, 
Conn.; Russell Edward Cunning- 
ham, Washington, D. C. ; John ,E1- 
kins Dale, Maplewood, N. J.; Rob- 
ert Clement Davidson, Medford, 
Mass.; Louis Berry Dodson, Wash- 
ington, D. C; James Edwin Dyer. 
Dover- Foxcroft ; Arnold Robert 
Eck. South Braintree, Mass.; John 
Robert Fenger, Manhasset, L. I., 
N. Y.; Lindo Ferrini, Lynn, Mass. 

John Morton Foster, Jr., Bever- 
ly, Mass.; William James Georgi- 
tis, Bristol, Conn.; Wade Lincoln 
Grindle, Jr., Winchester, Mass.; 
Frederick Walker Hall, Beverly, 
Mass.; Robert Harrington (as of 
'41). Leominster, Mass.; Paul Ver- 
non Hazelton, Saco; Stanley Ed- 
ward Herrick, Jr., Waban, Mass.; 
Robert Bruce Hill, Saugus, Mass.; 
Roland Washburn Holmes, Plym- 
outh, Mass.; Donald Harry Hors- 
man, Augusta; George Byron Kak- 
nes, Lowell Mass. ; Donald Charles 
Keaveney, Lynn, Mass.; Robert 
Maurice Kennedy, Jr., Pittsburgh, 
Pa.; Arthur William Keylor, Wel- 
lesley, Mass. 

John Frederick Kuster. Salem, 
Mass.; George Albert Lauben- 
stein, Hingham, Mass.; Philip 
Henry Litman, Portland; Sher- 
man Standish Locke, Methuen, 
Mass.; Ben Lengsfield Loeb, St. 
Louis, Mo.; Elbert Sisson Luther 
(as of '40). Newport, ?R. I.; John 
Stuart McKay, Cleveland Heights, 
Ohio; Harold Lawson McLellan, 
Belmont, Mass.; Coburn Marston, 
Skowhegan ; May land Herbert 
Morse, Jr.. Concord, N. H. ; Robert 
Rice Neilson, Augusta; William 
Edward .Nelson. Lawrence, Mass.; 
Robert Emmett Newhouse, Gard- 
iner; Robert Gaston Rage (as of 
'41), Fort Kent; Henry Melville 
Patterson, Brook line, Mass. 

Robert Spencer Porter (as of 
'41), Broqkline, Mass.; Gordon 
Lloyd Potter (as of '39). Provi- 
dence,. R. I.; Charles Whitney 
Redman, Bangor; Arthur Phillips 
Reynolds. Presque Isle; Val Wes- 
ton Ringer, Needham, Mass.; Rob- 
ert Foster Russell, Beverly, Mass.; 
Vincent Jonathan Skachinske, 
Meriden, Conn.; Frank "Arthur 
Smith, Jr., Cumberland Mills; 
Horace Kennedy Sowles, Jr., 
Brookline, Mass.; Peary Diebitsch 
Stafford, Washington, D. C; John 
Palmer Stowe, Portsmouth, N. H; 
Leonard Bernhard Tennyson, Jr., 
Yonkers, N. Y.; Mario Anthony 
Tonon, Monson, Mass.; James 
Bishop Waite. Binghampton, N. 
Y.; John Edward Williams. Wel- 
lesley, Mass.; Guilbert Saylor 
Winchell (as of '40). South Lin- 
coln, Mass.; James George Zelles, 
Everett, Mass. 



The Japs say that American 
bombers hit Tokyo, Yokohama 
and Kobe. 

If thirty American families 
passed up their usual 100-mile 
Sunday ride they would save 
enough gasoline to keep one of 
these bombers in the air ONE 
HOUR. 



sa^sattsMsatsatsMsa«sMsa^sa^saMsa^staMs%«s%«ali 



mmmm ^m m mmm mmmmmm ^ mm ^ ammmmmmmmmmm 



r 



wmmmm 



wmmmmmmmmmm 



Moulton Union Will Hold 
First Summer Dance 
This Saturday Night 



THE BOW 




ORIENT 



USO Will Receive Half 
Of Proceeds From First 
Masque And Gown Play 



VOL. LXXII (72nd Year) 



BRUNSWICK, MAINE, WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, 1942 



NO. 6 



. 



Bowdoin Opens First Summer Session 



Blistering 
Attack On 
Whitejfey 

i 
Feature of this week's 

Orient, the first of the sum- 
mer session, is a blistering ed- 
itorial attack on the White 
Key and its alleged shortcom- 
ings. The Key's record and its 
activities are reviewed and a 
call for action is sounded in 
the editorial columns on page 
two. 



ORIENT LISTS FROSH 
AND FRATERNITIES 



The complete list of fraternities Had 
their new pledKex follows: 

ALPHA DK1.TA PHI 

Waiter L. Bartholomew. Jr.. Ifoorestown. 
N. 1. 

Brook* R. Leavitt, Wot Hartford. Con?.. 

Richard M- Qua. Lowel. Matw. 

David S. Smith. I>eicr»ter. Maxa. 

Harold R. Thalheimer. Brunswick 

John W. Williams. Jr.. Baltimore. Md. 
PSI UPSILON 

Elian C Atkins. III. Indianapolis. Ind. 

John M. Goddard, Belmont. Mane. 

J. Mortcan Heusaler. Ea.st Aurora, N. Y. 

Charlea L. D. Parkill. Wellcsley Hills. 
Maaa. 

jamea R. Tierce. Rye. N. Y. 

Wlllard C. Salter. Glen Ridjre, N. J. 

CHI PSI 

Thomas D. Gordon, l!t>|*>r Darby, Pa. 
Francis H. Grant. Wellealey Hill*. Mass. 

DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 
Richard M- Baker. Jr.. Cape CottaRu 
Rene Bmidreau, Ikmidaslown, N. Y. 
Beverley L. Campbell, Arlington. Va. 
Campbell Cary. Wilmington. Del. 
Evan R. Cox. Bangor 
Nicholas Davis. Portland 

THRTA DELTA CHI 

David R. HaatinKa. II. Frycbur K 
Keith Kinirabury. Wellealey Hills. Maas. 
William U. Moody. Cape Elizabeth 
Martin D. Smith. Jr.. New York City 

DELTA UPSILON 
John P. Archer. Jr.. Bel Air, Md. 

T. Smalea. Middletown. R. I. 
ZETA PSI 

» ■■ I i i H ill M i I n 

N. J. 

Thomas W. Howarth. Portland 
Thomas K. Meakin. Danvers. Mass. 
P. Kendall Niven, Jr., Brunawick 
Howard F. Staples, Jr., Watorville 
Paul L. Sweet, Danbury, Conn. 
KAPPA SIGMA 

William E. Hill. Jr.. Nauuatuck 
Roy F. Littk'hnlt . Jr., Hanson. Maas. 
IkMiirlasa H. McNeally, Portland 
Harry D. McNeil. Jr.. Bangor 

BETA THETA PI 

Ralph W. Hawkes, Jr.. Saco 

Frank K. Schenck. Stamford. Conn. 

SIGMA NT 
Lucien Carr, St. Louia. Mo. 
Eiiward A. Hawks, Jr., Concord. Mass. 
George L. Hildebrand, Marblehcad. Mass. 
F. Proctor Jones, Winchester. Mass. 

ALPHA TAIT OMEGA 
DeForost Becker. Jr.. Brooklyn. N. Y. 
George W. Fuller. Conway. N. 11. 

THORNDIKK CLUB 
George H. Gilmore. I'lttsburgh. Pa. 
Eric E. Hirshlfr. I* wislon 
Melvin E. Hutchinson. Jr., Richmond 
Clifford C. Little. Brunswick 
Dana A. Little. Brunswick 
L. Norton Nevels. Jr.. Portland 
Truman P. Young. Jr., St. Louis, Mo. 




SCENES at Bowdoin's first wartime Commencement, Memorial Day 



Orient Outlines Service Opportunities 
Wide Choice Is Given College Men 

y 

At the opening of the summer term attention is called to the opportunities of college stu- 
dents in the Armed Services for deferred enlistment. Prof. T. C. Van Cleve is in charge of 
arrangements here. •» 



Student Council Appoints 
Twelve To New S.C.D.C. 



1. The Marine Corps will con- 
tinue to offer the opportunity for 
college students to enlist for the 
Candidates' Class while continu- 
ing the college work. The most 
recent bulletin from the Marine 
Corps states: 

"College Students studying 
courses leading to one of the above 
degrees. Students are accepted 
to. .UK , .Cmq'riajcs; CJasg^Dro^ 
vlded they will be able to grad- 
uate with a degree and complete 
the Candidates' Class prior to 
reaching their twenty-seventh 
birthday. They are enlisted in the 
Marine Corps Reserve and are 
held on inactive duty status un- 
til completion of their education. 

Should the needs of the service 



require college students to be 
called to active duty prior to 
graduation, six months advance 
notice will be given and require- 
ment of college degrees will be 
waived when Candidates complete 
course of training in the Candi- 
dates' Class. 

Physical Requirements: All 
members of the Candidates' Class 
must meet the same physical 
standards . as prescribed for. Com- 
mission in the regular Marine 
Corps. 

How to Apply: Application 
blanks may be obtained from Mr. 
Van Cleve and at Marine Corps 
Recruiting Stations. Completed 
applications should be presented 
to the nearest Marine Corps Re- 
cruiting Officer, or forwarded to 



The Commandment, U. S. Marine 

Corps, Washington, D. C." 

2. Army Enlisted Reserve Corps 

A program for enlisted college 
students in the Army Enlisted Re- 
serve Corps, and known as the 
Pre-Induction Training Program, 
is now in effect. 

All qualified male students of 
Bowdoin are eligible for selection 
for enlistment, but the quotas to 
ba^mamd to. the College- will be 
limited in number. 

A limited number of students 
from each class may enlist in this 
Service with every reasonable ex- 
pectation of completing their Col- 
lege course, provided they pass the 
physical examination. See M r - Van 
Cleve for details and for neccs- 
[ Continued on Page 3 ] 



According- to President Jim Do- 
in, the Student Council has ap- 
rinted a new S. C. D. C. to en- 

5orce the Freshman Rules during 
he summer. It is composed of 
2 sophomores, one from each of 
he fraternities and the Thorn- 
like Club. The members are: 
Waller Finnagan, Thorndike; 
F. Britt Houserman, Beta; Tom 
^Jartlett, Deke; Charles Kehlen- 
jbach, Zete; Tom Huleatt, T. D.; 
pohn Sides, Psi U; Pat Grondin, 
i Psi; Bob de Sherbinin, A. D.; 
Tew Jennings, Sigma Nu; Lloyd 
night, A. T. O.; Bob Whitman, 
;appa_Sig; and Dick Berry, D. U. 
The chairman of the S. C. D. C. 
|s William Simonton, vice presi- 
dent of the Student Council. 



President Announces 
Georgitis Appointment 

When interviewed Monday, 
President Sills had the following 
last minute items of interest to 
announce: 

William J. Georgitis, '42, has 
been appointed teaching assistant 
in Chemistry for the rest of the 
Summer. Graduating Cum Laude 
last June, he was awarded the 
O'Brien Graduate Scholarship, and 
expects to study Chemistry at the 
University of Michigan this Fall. 

This evening a buffet supper 
will be given for all summer 
Freshmen at President and Mrs. 
Sills' home. 

Robert S. Burton, '43, now in 
the armed services, was initiated 
Phi Beta Kappa in the office of 
his father, Senatdr Harold H. Bur- 
ton, '09, by special arrangement. 
Senator Ralph O. Brewster, '09, 
was also present. 

The College administration is 
not yet sure whether to continue 
the Chapel hour at 12 or to ad- 
vance it to 11 a.m. At noon it 
comes at the end of morning 
classes and just before lunch. At 
11 it would find more of the col- 
lege on the campus. President 
Sills would be glad to have under- 
graduate opinion on the matter. 

There will be a meeting of 
members of the Alumni interested 
in the improvement of The Alum- 
nus on July 16 under the direction 
of Mr. Seward J. Marsh, Alumni 
Secretary. 



XKXT ORIENT 



The Orient will be published 
few times during the current 
summer session, twice each 
term. The next issue will ap- 
pear July 22. The third issue 
will appea r at the houseparty. 
the last September 2* 



Masquers' First Play To Star Town 
Actors; Give Half Proceeds To USO 

According to Professor George H. Quinby, Director of Dramatics, the Masque and 
Gown plans to open the summer season on Friday and Saturday, July 17 and 18, with a farce 
comedy in three acts, Meet the Wife by Lynn Starling. Half the proceeds of the two perform- 
ances will be given to the U.S.O. The cast includes several towns people as well as students. 



The other plans of the Masque! 
and Gown include two three-act j 
plays to be given on August 14* 
and 15 and September 8 and 9 
respectively. As yet, three stu- 
dent-written scripts have been re- 
ceived and two of these are being 
considered for the summer plays. 

No program of student-written 
one acts is to be given during the 
summer "season, but both three- 
and one-act scripts are always 
welcome for consideration. 

Professor Quinby announced 
that all work this summer will be 



based on a cooperative plan. 
That is, one man may act in one 
performance and handle the pub- 
licity for another. 

The cast of Meet the Wife is as 
follows: Gertrude Lennox will be 
played by Mrs. Morgan B. Cush- 
ing, who has appeared in numer- 
ous Masque and Gown productions 
including last year's Tartuffe. 
Professor Stanley P. Chase plays 
the part of Philip Lord. Harvey 
Lennox will be Mr. Robert E. 
Michaud, a local townsman from 
the Cabot mill. His daughter, 



Doris Lennox, will be played by 
Margaret Mitchell, who is a senior 
majoring in speech and English at 
New Rochelle College. Bill Craigie 
'44 and Norton Leach '43 are tak- 
ing the parts of Gregory Brown 
and Victor Staunton. Miss Alice 
Cooper, a sophomore at Rollins 
College, Florida, and a well-known 
personage on the Masque and 
Gown stage, plays the part of the 
maid, Alice. Chandler Schmalz 
'45 plays the part of William and 
is also the stage manager for this 
production. 



Union Dance Is Saturday 



CHAPEL SPEAKERS 



Thursday — July 9 Professor Kolln 
Friday— July 10 The Dean 
Monday — July" 13* The President 
Tuesday — July 14 Professor Bur- 
nett 
Wednesday — July 15 President Sills 
presiding. Lloyd Knight '45 will 
sing Handel's "Where'er You 
Walk." 
Thursday — July 16 The Reverend 

George Cadigan 
Friday — July 17 The Dean 
Monday — July 20 Professor Bur- 
nett 
Tuesday — July 21 Professor Kolln 
Wednesday — July 22 The President 
Thursday — July 23 Professor Dag- 
gett presiding. Robert Schnable 
'44 will sing 
Friday — July 24 The Dean 
^ Not everybody with s dollar 
jfc to snare ean shoot a gun 
K» straight — bat everybody can 
■ shoot straight to the bank and 
Jw buy War Bends. Buy your 
•■■» 10% every pay day. 



This Saturday night, July 11, in 
the Moulfon Union Lounge, will 
be held the first of a series of 
summer dances. The dance will 
be open only to members of the 
college and their guests and the 
naval radio school officers and 
their guests. There will be no 
admission charge. Dancing will 
be from 8 until 12, with music 
from the Simpson Sound System. 
The affair will be under the direc- 
tion of the Moulton Union Student 
Board with L. G. Kimball in gen- 
eral charge. Dick Hyde and Bob 
Dysinger, hero of the spring jam 
session in the Union, will select 
the recordings. 

This is a college dance and there 
will be no drinking allowed in the 
Union. 



WANTED 

Freshman managers for sum- 
mer varsity baseball. Numerals 
awarded to those who success- 
fully complete the season. All 
interested see "EB" Ellis at 
Baseball Office In Gym any 
morning this week from 9-10 
a.m. or call 380. 



College Alumnus 
Injured In Libya 



Arthur Stratton '35, a volunteer 
in the ambulance corps and the 
first American decorated by the 
French government in the early 
days of the present World War, 
was wounded in the leg and arm 
while engaged in ambulance work 
in the evacuation of the Allied 
Libyan stronghold of Bir Hachiem 
earlier this month. He was re- 
ported "missing in action" but was 
later reported to be receiving 
treatment in a hospital and out 
of danger. 

Stratton, a member of Chi Psi 
fraternity and editor of the Quill 
while an undergraduate here, 
served in the volunteer ambu- 
lance corps and was decorated by 
the French government in April, 
1940 for bravery in action. Later 
he was captured by the Germans, 
released and he returned to> this 
country. While here more than a 
year age he was interviewed by 
the Orient. He returned later to 
volunteer ambulance worR in 
Libya. 

President Sills reported last 
week that Edward Parsons "28 of 
Kennebunk had been fatally in- 
jured recently in a bomber acci- 
dent in Canada. • 



Quill Plans One Issue 
For Summer Session 



Vance N. Bourjaily, '44, the 
newly-elected editor of the Bow- 
doin Quill, the College Literary 
magazine, announces that there 
will be at least one issue of that 
publication during the summer 
session. The new board consists 
of John Jaques, '43, Crawford B. 
Thayer, '44, and R. Findlay Ste- 
venson, '45. The new business 
manager is J. Anthony Greenly, 
'45. 

E d i to r Bourjaily invites all 
freshmen to submit short stories, 
poems, and other articles of liter- 
ary interest. Dates for entries will 
be posted on the bulletin board 
and published in the Orient. 



Bowdoin Alumni Fund 
Sets Record This Year 



The. annual Alumni Fund drive 
this spring, boosted in a special 
edition of the Orient, netted con- 
tributions totaling $27,564.52 as 
compared with $20,651.45 in 1941, 
it was announced recently by Se- 
ward' J. Marsh, Alumni Secretary. 

This year 1,848 Bowdoin men 
contributed an average gift of 
$14.91 apiece as compared with 
1,825 giving an average of $11.32 
a year ago. Sale of plates and gifts 
by the alumni office declined from 
$550 in 1941 to $437.70 this year 
but the total income this year rose 
to $28,002.02 as compared with 
$21,201.45 a year ago. < 

Gifts to the endowment this year 
totaled $5,271.24 contrasted to $2,- 
376.07 last year. The class of 1916 
has the best performance this year, 
surpassing even its signal perform- 
ance last year. Honorable mention 
this year went to 1896 and 1903. 



Tbe Quickest, Surest Way 
YOU Can Help Win This 




Buy 

Defense BONDS— STAMPS 

Now! 



WORK IS OPEN 
TO STUDENTS 



Part-time work will be avail- 
able for interested undergraduates 
during the summer session, Dono- 
van D. Lancaster, Director of Stu- 
dent Aid, announced this week. All 
applicants should apply at the 
earliest possible moment at the 
Union office. 

During the past few weeks Mr. 
Lancaster has run a notice in the 
Brunswick Record asking the em- 
ployers in the community to con- 
tact him if they desire student 
workers for afternoon and evening 
jobs. Although the College does 
not advise Freshmen to work the 
first semester, positions will be 
open to them if they feel it ur- 
gent to start earning at once. 

Scholarships for the summer 
have already been awarded, but 
additional aid will be given at the 
beginning of the fall term. 



Many, Freshmen 
Get Scholarships 



Bowdoin this year has awarded 
$8,325 in scholarships to 20 mem- 
bers of the incoming freshman 
class, it was revealed in an an- 
nouncement made here this week. 

Five awards were made as the 
annual State of Maine scholar- 
ships; one award was made from 
the John Johnston Scholarship 
Fund for an able and worthy can- 
didate preferably from rural 
Maine; five awards were made as 
Bowdoin scholarships given an- 
nually to five members of the en- 
tering class who reside outside the 
state of Maine; and nine awards 
were made from the Alumni Fund, 
a certain part of which is set 
aside annually to provide scholar- 
ships for incoming freshmen. The 
number and size of the scholar- 
ships under the latter Fund and 
the selection of the recipients is 
in the hands of a committee of 
which the Dean, the Director of 
Admissions and the chairman of 
the Alumni Fund are members. 

The Bowdoin scholarships, $425 
each, were awarded this year to 
Warren E. Cormack, Lynn, Mass., 
William A. Johnson, Los Angeles, 
Cal., Frank D. Law, Lynn. Mass., 
Charles D. Maguire, .Nashua, N. 
H, and Henry H. Randall 2nd. 
North Conway, N. H. All five will 
enter Bowdoin in September. 

The Alumni Fund scholarships, 
amounting to $400 each this year, 
were awarded to Robert H. Allen, 
Augusta, Theodore J. Capeei, 
Port Chester, N. Y., James T. 
Gourdouros, Saco, Keith Kings- 
bury, Wellesley Hills, Mass., Ed- 
ward F. McCue, Firthcliffe, n. Y., 
Herbert A. Mehlhorn, Brunswick, 
Walter N. Pendleton, Darien, 
Conn., Louis A. Piper, Keene, N. 
H., Harold R, Thalheimer, Bruns- 
wick. All will enter in Septem- 
ber except Kingsbury and Thal- 
heimer who are entering this 
summer. 

As announced this spring the 
John Johnston scholarship totaling 
$600 was awarded to Tom M. 
Sawyer of Fort Fairfield who will 
enter in September. The State of 
Maine scholarships, each amount- 
ing to $500, were awarded as pre- 
viously announced to Robert W. 
Donovan, Portland, David R. 
Hastings II, Fryeburg, Malcolm 
I. Berman, Houlton, Richard E. 
Robinson, Dixfield, and John F. 
MacMorran, Calais. Hastings is 
entering this summer, the others 
in the inil . 



President Sills Urges Men , 
Study Or Fight" In Chapel 

Bowdoin College officially opened its first summer session on 
Monday, June 22. The first term will run till July 30. Exams 
will be held July 3 1 and August 1 ; the second term will begin 
August 3 and end September 10. The regular fall semester 
will begin September 24. 



After two weeks of Bowdoin's 
first summer session, undergradu- 
ates appear to have taken up the 
"study or fight" note echoed in 
President Sills* opening chapel 
speech on the first day of summer 
school. The general tenor of stu- 
dent reaction to the summer ses- 
sion has been a serious and a stu- 
dious one, bearing out the Presi- 
dent's opening remarks: "The 
spirit that brings you here in these 
dark and anxious days should be 
that of hard work." 

Sills welcomed the 53 freshmen 
and more than 300 returning up- 
perclassmen, telling them they 
would help the faculty "in a new 
experience and in interesUng edu- 
cational experiments" this sum- 
mer. Discipline, he said, would be 
kindly but firm. The accelerated 
program, he emphasized, has been 
adopted at the suggestion of the 
national government as a part of 
the policy designed to make it 
possible for many of the youth of 
the country to receive a college 
education before they are called to 
service. 

The President continued: "That 
means that there should be no 
place here for the loafer or the 
playboy. These are precious -min- 
utes, precious hours; precious 
days. I am confident that the 
great majority of you realize this 
and that beneath all the legiti- 
mate fun and joy of student life 

£ Continued on Page 3 ] 




UNION TO SERVE NO 
MEALS IN SUMMER 



No meals will be served at the 
Moulton Union this summer, 
Donovan I). Lancaster has re- 
vealed. This is in accordance 
with an agreement between the 
College and the fraternities, 
which aims at helping the latter 
to fill their dining clubs. The 
Union cafeteria and grill will, 
however, be* open for occasional 
meals and lunches from seven 
a.m., until twelve p.m. on week 
days, and from nine a-m. to 
twelve p.m. on Sundays. As 
usual student charge accounts 
will be allowed. For alumni, 
parents, and guests of the un- 
dergraduates the sleeping rooms 
on the second floor are ready. 



JIM Dolan, president of the 
Student Council. 



Houseparty! 



Jim Dolan, Student Council 
prexy. announced this week that a 
hcuseparty would be held this 
summer, probably about the middle 
of the school session. The date has 
not yet been announced but it is 
possible the party may be held the 
Friday and Saturday after the 
close of the first term. 

The Council will make further 
plans for the houseparty this week, 
Dolan said. The Council is on the 
spot, some feel, urging that prepa- 
rations for the party and the se- 
curing of a reputable band be made 
earlier than they were at Ivy. 
With Glenn Miller's band due to 
appear in Lewiston during August, 
many feel that there is a good 
chance to secure a good band this 
summer. Dolan's Council, com- 
posed entirely of athletes, is an 
open target for would-be critics 
who would jump at any short- 
comings. 



Orient Breaks Down, Shows 
All In T ouching Sob Story 

By Bill Craigie 

Probably the most important thing in College (the editor 
tells you at the Orient smoker) is the Bowdoin Orient. This 
fine sheet, carrying all the news that's fit to print and some that 
the Times wouldn't carry, blazons forth across the campus 
every week or so startling news coverage and well-written col- 
umns and features. Indeed, the Orient does not stop at the 
campus, but is sent out to about one-third of our faithful alum- 
ni, in whose homes and fireplaces it is eagerly devoured. 



Perhaps the question uppermost 
in the minds of all you incoming 
freshmen is: "How can I get on 
the Orient staff," Well, that is 
difficult indeed. Probably thirty 
people each year mention to the 
editor that they have considered 
working on the paper, and from 
then on they are doomed. The edi- 
tor doesn't let them alone for 
their remaining half-dozen years. 
The Orient will take anyone who 
will volunteer, and may even de- 
scend to soliciting. 



But we'llgive you an idea now, 
jjust to prepare you. You see, we 
take the paper from start to fin- 
jish, giving out stories; rewriting; 
! writing heads, make up, and col- 
umns; and setting the type at the 
I print shop. The only thing we 
don't have to do is read it after- 
wards. 

On Thursday night, at seven 

sharp, the editor for the week ap- 

| pears in the Orient office, carry- 

, ing a bundle of potential stories. 

t Continued on Pdg.. ^ ] 



CONCERTS, MIXED SINGING 
FEATURE SUMMER MUSIC 



Professor Frederic Tillotson has 
released the schedule of the Musia 
Department for the summer sea- 
son. There are to be four con- 
certs, the first by Professor Til- 
lotson tomorrow night, one by 
Richard Hagopian, tenor, on July 
14, and two by Alfred Brinkler, 
organist, on July 29 and August 
19. Rehearsals of the Glee Club 
are held Thursdays, and during 
the summer an entirely new pro- 
gram of music will be worked up. 
The Mixed Chorus on Monday 
nights at the Moulton Union is for 
student undergraduates whether 
particularly interested in the Glee 
Club or not. 

The program of Professor Til- 



lotson's recital on Thursday, July 
ninth, in Memorial Hall, at 8.15 
p.m. will include selections by 
Bach, Brahms, Mendelssehn, 
Chopin and Debussy. 

On Tuesday, July 14, in the 
Moulton Union, Mr. Richard Ha- 
gopian, tenor, will present this 
program of songs: 

Nina, Pergolssi; O cessate di 
piagarmi, Scarlatti; Vado ben 
spesso cangiando loco, Rosa. 

Das Wirtshaus, Schubert; Wid- 
mum». Franz; Wieder mocht ich 
dir begegnen, Lassen. 

Panis Angelicus, Franck. 

Torna Sorrento, Arr. DeCurtis; 
Pescator e Pusilleco, Tagliaferri; 

[ Continued m Page 3 ] 



AMMAMMiiMMiM* 



mmmmmmmmmmmmm 



nvo 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



1 



The Bowdoin Orient 




Ratahtlfthed 1*71 



Hnnmwlrk, Maine 



Edltor-f n-CWff Inwpl S. Cnmtm *4S 

iMortafe EdtJora Robert L. Edwarda *4S 

Managing Editors Dougla* Carmlrliael '44 

George W. Craigte, Jr., '44 

Jamr* R. ttttfRlaa '44 

Donald A. Inn '44 

BOWDOIN PI BIJSITfXO COMPANY 

Bnalne** .Manager WUHam H. Martin '4S 

circulation Manager Richard L* Savtlle '44 

Allan H. Boyd '44 

Adverting Manager* Richard O. Warrrti '44 

Rom E. Williams '44 

PMfeliKhrd W*Wne^>« rt«Ha K the Collar* Y«ar by the »■•»*<• 
of Bowdoin C'oll«-v». AAlrt-i* n*»» eommunirationK to the Editor 
•nd mibwrlptiori cnmmunirationR to the Bu«in«aa Manner of 
th»- Bowiloin PahNaMa*. < <>m|*ny at the Orient Office. Suh- 
*ri|itior>i. 12.00 per year in advance; with Alumnux, J3.S0. 
Kntered a« neeox l ela«» matter at the noat office at Brannwick. 
Haine. _j 2 

Managing Editor ..f thi* Iaaue G. W. Cralgje, Jr. 



Vol. 1AXII 



Wednesday, July 8, 1942 



No. 6 



—■■■■■IIHII FM NATIONAL ADV«»Tltl NO BY 

Nttional Advertising Service, Inc. 

OMegt PiMiAm R ip r ttm s t nr 
4RO MaOMON AVC NCW VONK. N. V. 

• kotroa • L0« UIIUI • U 



SUMMER SESSION 

Bowdoin welcomes some fifty fresh- 
men who this summer begin their college 
careers under the threatening shadows of 
war in the first real summer session here. 
Three hundred upperclassmen have re- 
turned to take advantage of the acceler- 
ated program. These undergraduates will 
have many opportunities this summer 
and in their future here. 

We do not hesitate to say that^Bow- 
doin has the best wartime program^of 
any small college that has yet to come to 
our attention. When the crisis reached 
the critical stage on the intercollegiate 
front last January and the administrative 
powers of the different colleges began to 
make plans to accelerate their curricula, 
President Sills of Bowdoin very calmly 
and very wisely named a committee com- 
posed of the best brains of the capable 
faculty to study the matter. After a 
month of discussion, deliberation and 
thought, decisions were reached, plans 
were formulated, changes were made 
and thejiew program was revealed. The 
general /dea was to help undergraduates 
to get their degrees before being called 
into service — and it was decided to ac- 
complish this end by granting degrees to 
students as soon as they had completed 
the necessary .thirty-six semester credits 
inclusive of requirements. 

Semesters have been shortened, work 
has been intensified and a summer session 
has been inaugurated. Each student can 
now feel that Bowdoin will give him his 
degree just as fast as he can do the stipu- 
lated work to get it. Everything is for the 
most part optional and a student mav^r^v ? 
main out of school a semester tii'worlrif 
he wishes, returning to get his degree as 
soon as he can do the work. Class dis- 
tinctions are out for the duration and 
each case is strictly an individual one. 

Most colleges, especially the small 
ones, did likewise but Bowdoin thus far 
see'ms to have been more successful. The 
summer session enrollment is one of the 
largest among small colleges in New 
England. There are indications of a rea- 
sonable degree of undergraduate activ- 
ities here this summer. Bowdoin has pro- 
vided summer scholarships and expanded 
its program of financial aid. The need for 
help during the summer, especially by 
students who regularly work summers to 
earn part of their expenses, has been seen 
and the college has responded with the 
evident good results. That need is still 
present, however, and the financial aid 
program should be expanded if possible 
because of the extent of the accelerated 
curriculum. 

The emphasis here has been: "don't 
stay out of school unless it is absolutely 
necessary." Everybody is going about 
his work in full realization of the situa- 
tion and the general tenor is a serious 
one. Things are as nearly normal as they 
can be under the circumstances and ad- 
justments are being made as time goes 
on. 

Bowdoin is pacing the small colleges 
of the East with a real wartime program 
and thus far a successful one betiind the 
steady leadership of President Sills. We 



have entered into the spirit of the thing 
as the government has urged. 

This is the college to which we wel- 
come the freshmen this summer. Beyond 
this, we say to the new Bowdoin men 
that you are beginning your college ca- 
reers and the career of each one of you 
will be what you make it. Bowdoin of- 
fers the opportunities, many of them — 
you can take them or leave them if you 
wish. You are here primarily to study 
or you don't belong here. If you don't 
study, you should enlist in the services 
where we feel you can do our country 
more good. This is the sentiment here. 

You, as freshmen, are starting a new 
job; it will require as much time as you 
can give it; stay with your books and 
try to put into the college program as 
much as you want to get out of it. 

Several weeks of hard work are ahead 
of all of us. Time is fast and this summer 
session will soon be over. There is a lot 
to be done and we should not fail in the 
first real summer session of Bowdoin's 
148 years. When the summer is over, let 
it be said that the splendid start was ex- 
ceeded only by the finish. 

ACCELERATION 

The summer term is two weeks of his- 
tory by now. Let's pause a moment and 
take stock of our present position. How 
have things been going? Is this acceler- 
ated education worth while? Docs the 
summer session seem to be a success? 
Granted it may be early to form any defi- 
nite judgments, but some indications 
have been very apparent. 

Certainly if assignment sheets are in- 
dicative of the amount of work expected, 
few men are coasting through their 
courses. A simple arithmetical computa- 
tion shows that we have already covered 
about one month's material of an ordi- 
nary semester with all the quizzes and 
hour exams tossed in for good measure. 
There seems to be a great deal handed 
out — can we take it all in? 

The average student shouldn't have 
too much trouble in covering the actual 
work assigned, but is it sticking with 
him? While previously he had had an 
opportunity to think over a problem for 
several days, he now finds that he must 
master additional subject matter in that 
same period. 

But other than a few possible cases of 
academic indigestion, the summer ses- 
sion seems to meet with general approval. 
» The faculty and the student body are 
cooperating very well. The weather has 
been perfect. The long week-ends have 
been appreciated and taken advantage of 
by the majority of the student body. 

Most important of all, however, up- 
perclassmen see that diploma only a little 

nave been getting anxious lately, but tne 
assurance that course completion is only 
six months away may be enough to ap- 
pease them. Many of us hope so. At any 
rate, this summer session is our best bet, 
and we're all for it. R.L.E. 

THE WHITE KEY 

As a strong interfraternity council, 
the White Key of recent date has left 
much to be desired. It has confined its 
activity to maintaining intramural ath- 
letic competition — and this summer it „ 
has been very slow in getting the pro- 
gram underway. Attendance of mem- 
bers at meetings has been poor, interest 
in good part has been half-hearted, and 
the organization has been slow to see an 
opportunity and slower to act. The 
White Key seems to be in a rut, failing 
to see that the scope of its activities 
should be broadened. 

The house presidents as a group have 
been much more effective and their ef- 
fectiveness has been recognized by the 
college administration. The White Key 
should be a strong interfraternity coun- 
cil, not a weak assembly of slow athletic 
promoters. It should wake up or fold up. 

VOLUNTARY CHAPEL 

Freshman attendance at voluntary 
chapel this summer has been practically 
ml. Never having been under compul- 
sory chapel regulations, freshmen do not 
realize what an integral factor of Bow- 
doin life they are overlooking. The siza- 
ble senior attendance testifies to this. 
Freshmen should attend chapel in greater 
number or attendance should be made 
compulsory for them. 



SUN RISES 

By Douglas CarmicnacI 

With the formation of the Army 
Enlisted Reserve Corps, discussed 
here last week by Major Edmonds 
of First Corps Area headquarters, 
it looks as though men in colleges 
without R.O.T.C. units will at last 
be alble to finish their education 
and then enter the army ground 
forces instead of being compelled, 
as previously, to enter naval or 
air corps reserve organizations to 
obtain safety from the draft. To 
those of us to whom neither the 
air nor the sea appeals, it is a long- 
awaited step of great importance. 
While the army makes no promises 
of commissions, it at least assures 
us of sufficient deferment to com- 
plete our college courses — unless 
the situation gets really desper- 
ate, in which case we'd all be 
drafted anyway. 



And although the army does not 
promise commissions to those join- 
ing the Enlisted Reserve, their 
seems a very fair chance, if not a 
strong likelihood, of their winning 
them. Papers from the War De- 
partment which we have seen 
make the following statement: 
"The purpose of the enlistment of 
these students by the Army is to 
insure for the Army a future source 
of qualified officer candidates from 
college students, and, to the ex- 
tent necessary to accomplish this 
purpose, to encourage students to 
enroll and continue in college." 



The Army requires no definite 
curriculum to be taken by the En- 
listed Reservist in college. It does, 
however, list five capacities that it 
finds useful which can be develop- 
ed by the colleges. These are: "a 
capacity for clear and accurate ex- 
pression, a capacity for accurate 
mathematical computations on a 
college mathematics level, a basic 
familiarity with some exact science 
having a direct relationship to 
problems of the army, a capacity to 
deal realistically with maps and 
charts, and a capacity to take care 
of oneself physically under all con- 
ditions." Bowdoin „ provides ad- 
mirable facilities for students to 
develop themselves in four of these 
fields, but to date the college seems 
to have paid little or no attention 
to the study of maps and, as Major 
Edmonds emphasized, of terrain. 
Perhaps a course of this sort could 
be organized and given next fall. 
If the ignorance of maps found 
among many elementary history 
students is any criterion, it is sad- 
ly needed. 

a - r 

Major Edmonds' statement that 
the plan does not take accelerated 
programs into account arid that Re- 
servists need not attend summer 
school unless they wish should be 
good news to many. It will release 
some from a heavy financial burden 
and others from s serious nervous 
strain. 



VARIETY ..... 

President Sills' announcement that Bowdoin professors are 
giving their services this summer without extra compensation 
indicates that there is perhaps more of this thing called "col- 
lege spirit" or esprit de corps than meets the eye. The pro- 
fessors, in turn, are giving out healthy enough daily assign- 
ments to keep Bowdoin .from being the haven for "lazy" stu- 
dents or "playboys". 

' We were hiking along the scenic The undergrads who took in, or i 



railroad tracks of the Maine Cen- 
tral the other night when we sud- 
denly discovered that Brunswick 
does possess a round house . . . 
with a couple of engines, too . . . 



perhaps we should say "Were 
taken in by," the carnival re- 
cently are now eagerly awaiting 
the arrival of the circus at Port- 

[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



How To Protect Yourself Against Gas 



The following information on war gases is supplied for general pub- 
lication because of the possibility that they may at some time be used 
by the enemy. If people will remember a" few simple facts, they will 
have no unreasonable fear of this agent. 

I. War gases stay close to the ground, for they are heavier than 
air. To get out of a gassed area, simply walk against the wind or go 

upstair*. < 

II. Gas is irritating and annoying to the eyes, nose, lungs, or to the 
skin, but it is usually harmless if you do not become panicky but 
promptly leave the gas area and cleanse yourself. A soldier must put 
on a mask where it is necessary to remain in the contaminated area, 
but a civilian can go upon the second or third floor and literally ignore 
it if the windows are kept closed. 

III. If the gas should get on your skin, you can prevent it from do- 
ing much harm by sponging it off as quickly as possible with a piece of 
clothing, such as a handkerchief, and applying some neutralizing sub- 
stance, followed by a thorough bath, preferably a shower, with com- 
mon laundry soap and water. 

IV. If you are indoors, stay there with doors and windows closed, and 
go up to the second or third story. Stay out of basements. Turn off 
the air conditioning, and stop up fireplaces and any other large open- 
ings. 

V. Some gases are spread as oily droplets which blister and burn the 
skin and* eyes. If you are outside when gas is used do not look up. 
Tear off a piece of clothing or use a handkerchief to blot any drops of 
liquid from your skin and throw the contaminated cloth away. Blot ; 
do not rub, as rubbing will spread the liquid. Then go home, if it is 
nearby, or to the nearest place where you can wash immediately with 
soap and water and cleanse yourself in the following manner: 

1. Remove all outer clothing outside the house, since gas can 
be transmitted to others from contaminated clothing. Put it 
preferably in a covered garbage pail. 

2. Apply one of the following household remedies to the part 
of your skin that has been contaminated: Chlorox or similar 
household bleach (for mustard); peroxide of hydrogen (for 
Lewisite); paste or solution of baking soda if you have no 
peroxide or bleach. If you do not know the gas. use both 
peroxide and bleach. Keep bleach and peroxide out of the 
eyes. No not waste time looking for these remedies; bathe im- 

"mcdiately if they are not at hand. 

3. After entering the house, wash the bleach or peroxide from 
hands with laundry soap and water and then wash the face. 

, Remove the underclothing, place it in a covered garbage pail, 
and enter the bathroom. • 

4. Irrigate the eyes with large amounts of lukewarm 2 per- 
cent solution of baking soda (one tablespoonful to a quart of 
water), or else with plain water. Use an ordinary irrigating 
douche bag or an eye irrigator. If you do not have these, let 
plain warm water pour into the eyes from the shower, washing 
them thoroughly. Do not press or rub the eyes. 

5. Lastly, take a shower, using laundry soap and hot water. 

6. If the nose and throat feel irritated, wash them out also 
with baking soda solution. 

7. If your chest feels heavy and oppressed, if you have any 
trouble breathing, or if cigarette smoke becomes distasteful, 
lie down and stay perfectly still until a doctor sees you. 

8. If blisters develop, be careful not to break them, and call 
a doctor. 

Remember: 

Soldiers require gas masks because they must remain in the con- 
taminated area. Civilians can get out of the gassed area or get above 
the level of the gas, where they do not need gas masks or protective 
clothing. 

Injured persons, who are gassed, require decontamination before they 
can be admitted to hospitals. All other civilians can best prevent any 
serious injury by promtly helping themselves in the manner out- 
lined, using a kitchen of bathroom, laundry soap and water, and a few 
materials found in every household. 

(Signed) JAMES M. LANDIS 
Director 
Office of Civilian Defense 




ok thah sixteen mi won 

TOMS Of ICC AW USB EACH TEAR. 
hi THE AMERICAN RAILROADS IN 
REFRIGERATOR CARS, DMIN6 CARS, 
RESTAURANTS AMD THI Utt. 



♦KEEPING 'EM ROLLING* 

EVERY MINUTE IN 1941 THE AMERICAN 
RAILROADS MOVED AN AVERAGE Of 
904,000 TONS OF FREteHT ONE MILE -THE 
HIGHEST AVERAGE IH RAILROAD HISTORY! 



ASIC CKTKX Of AMfilCAN hamoaos on 



TOMORROW MAY BE TOO LATE 







.— Us 




important to Steady Smokers: 
.. The smoke of slow-burning 
Camels contains 
LESS NICOTINE 
th an that of the 4 other largest- 
selling brands tested - less than 
any of them — according to 
independent scientific tests of 
the smoke itself- 



B J. KarnoMa Tobacco roos piny. 
Wiaton- Halts. Nortfc Carolina 



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^-tie cigarette ofCcstfierToSacces 



RtMttttRaMMfll 



^umaiiMBMH 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



THREE 



ORIENT POLLS STUDENTS 
ON REQUIRED CALISTHENICS 

The Orient today begins its first student poll of the 
summer session — on the question of calisthenics. Results 
will be carried in the next issue of the Orient. Check 
your choice on this ballot and give it to your fraternity 
Orient representative. 

Calisthenics should be held five days a week 

Should maintain status quo of three days weekly 

Program should be abandoned ...... 



Bowdoin Netmen Open Season In Navy Relief Tourney 



■ 



pipiPiw-^ 



SERVICES 



[ Continued from Page I ] 

sary papers. 

3. Army Aviation ffedets (Plan 
B Enlistment on a deferred ba- 
sis) ■•- the plan is as follows: 

"Men aged 18 to 26 inclusive 
who are at the time of their en- 
listment enrolled as full-time un- 
dergraduate students in accredited 
colleges may be enlisted as pri- 
vates in the Air Force Enlisted 
Reserve for future Aviation Cadet 
training on a deferred basis and 
continue through their Junior and 
Senior years. Sophomores may 
continue through their Sopho- 
more, Junior and Senior years. 
Freshmen may continue through 
their Freshman, Sophomore, 
Junior and Senior years. All years 
shall be considered as being the 
period required to complete the 
full college course of that year. 

The applicant's status as a stu- 
dent must be certified by the 
proper official of his college, and 
he must at all times maintain a 
satisfactory scholastic standing. 
Students on temporary leave of 
absence may be certified. 

While it is not planned that 
students enlisted on a deferred 
basis will be needed before the end 
of the period provided in the De- 
ferred Plan in the Army Air Force 
Reserve Regulations, it still must 
lie understood that in case of 
necessity the deferred status un- 
der Army Air Force Regulations 
may be terminated at any time as 
directed by the Secretary of War." 

For further details and for 
necessary blanks see Mr. Van 
Cleve. 

4. Naval Supply Corps 

The Navy Department has an- 
nounced the opening of another 
Supply Corps Program in which 
Senior?* in accredited colleges and 
universities, who normally would 
graduate in June, 1943, are eligi- 
ble. Seniors may obtain the nec- 
essary blanks from Mr. Van Cleve. 

5. The V-l Program 



MUSIC 

[ Continued from Page t } 



Non e ver, Mattei; La Serenata, 
Tosti. 

Since we parted, Allitsen; Pass- 
ing By, Purcell; Three For Jack, 
Squire. 

Mr. Hagopian has come east 
from the University of California, 
where he has been studying voice. 
This, will be his last recital before 
entering the armed services. 

Two Organ recitals, by Alfred 
Brinkler, Portland City Organist, 
are scheduled for Wednesday eve- 
nings, July 29 and August 19, in 
the Chapel. 

Rehearsals of the Glee Club are 
held Thursday evening at seven 
o'clock in the Music Room for one 
hour. 

The Mixed Chorus held on Mon- 
day nights at the Moulton Union 
is a war measure due to limita- 
tions on travel and other diver- 
sions. 

Music sung is chosen for its 
familiarity and simplicity. 

In the fall, work will begin im- 
mediately on joint numbers to be 
sung at proposed concerts next 
winter with Wellesley, Radcliffe, 
Simmons, and Connecticut Col- 
lege for Women. 



The V-l Program, of course, 
continues to be open to Freshmen 
and Sophomores as before. Ap- 
plication blanks, parent consent 
blanks, etc., are- available. 
6. Technical Branches (Army and 
Navy) 

There are opportunities for stu- 
dents of exceptional training in 
Mathematics and Physics in high- 
ly technical fields of (he Army and 
Navy. Only seniors are eligible 
for immediate consideration. 

The large bulletin board in the 
Library (main entrance, near the 
wall on the right) is used exclu- 
sively for announcements of stu- 
dent war service opportunities. 
Latest official information will be 
found there. 




COACH Linn Wells, whose 
baseball team hopes to play 
Western Maine League this 
summer 



ORIENT 



[ Continued from Page J ] 



The obliging freshmen reporters 
arrive anywhere from seven-fifteon 
to nine-thirty, when the Cumber- 
land lets out. They troop happily 
from the office, dragging their 
tales behind them. 

On Sunday night at seven and 
Monday the same, the staff 
gathers, half at a time, to turn in, 
check, re-writ c stories, give out 
new stories that have come up, 
write the head-lines, arrange the 
pages, and prod the editors who 
are writing Sun Rises, Variety, 
Mustard and Cress, and Polar 
Bearings. 

But on Tuesday the managing 
editor is on his own and alone. 
He takes his material to the 
Brunswick Record office where it 
is linotyped and the heads pre- 
pared. Then all he has to do is 
put it into the pages. Simple, 
isn't it ? Yes, but consider the 

facts that there's too much ma- 
terial and it has to be cut, but 
where?, there's too little and it has 
to be padded, but how?, the pic- 
tures haven't arrived, and we 
don't know how much space to 
count on, the lino operators for- 
got a story, the headline's too big. 



"DO 'YOU DIP ITT 

AAATHTW OMNHfJM. BOSTON U. '42, GETS TJN BUCKS PO* TH/I SLAHG. 



mmt i ■ : ■ , , ^^.^w fc/ r ;. 



"HEY, DILLY, WHEN ICHABOO CRANE 
DOES A HOUDINI, LETS BUTZ 
THE JUNKMAN'S DELIGHT TO 
THE TOWN PUMP AND MILK 
THE WHITE PEPSI-COLA COW!"» 




♦ENGLISH TRANSLATION 

Joe Phibetakappa is suggesting to hi* 
fellow inmate that, ee aoon ae class is 
over, they hop in the car and hurry down 
to the campus hangout where they can 
•Up a jit or two into the Pepsi-Cola 
Cooler. That's nice thinkm'— aad plenty 
i\H^ dnxuCin • 



WHAT DO YOU SAY? 



m some of year hot 
If we un it youTI 
be tea bucks richer. If we 
dont, well ahoot you a 
ahp to add to 
■collection. Mail your 
•leaf to College DepL, 



City. NY. 




White Key Will Sponsor 
Fraternity Bali Series 

In the last meeting of the White 
Key it was announced, that the 
softball series of last spring was 
won by Delta Upsilon. This sum- 
mer a series of softball games is 
the only interfraternity athletic 
activity planned. The playoffs of 
the series will be played during the 
week of August 31. A committee 
of three was elected by members 
of White Key to arrange the soft- 
ball schedule and to insure its 
functioning smoothly. With Ros- 
coe C. Ingalls in charge, the com- 
mittee ifc also composed of David 
A. James and Benjamin Pierce. 

The results of the softball game 
as to date: A.D., 10— Chi Psi, 3; 
Kappa Sigma defaulted to Psi U.; 
Betas, 5— T.D., 1; Psi U., 5 — 
Sigma Nu, 3\ tbe DU— Psi U game 
was postponed. 



and so on far into the night. The 
editor usually drags his tired 
carcass home after midnight. 

Wednesday morning he inserts 
new notices, checks the proofs, and 
tightens the pages. Then he's 
done, and all he has to do. is ac- 
cept the congratulations of his 
admiring fraternity brothers when 
the masterpiece comes out that 
night. 

Yes, the Orient's a great paper/ 
all right. Don't forget, you too 
can work on it, you too can have 
that incomparable privilege of 
telling the editor, "He wasn't 
there, and I couldn't reach him. 
so I went to the show instead." 



SUMMER SESSION 

[ Continued from Page i ] 



there will have to be a real ear- 
nestness of spirit, and honest effort 
to redeem time. It is just as much 
your patriotic duty to do your 
best in your college work while 
you are here as it is for your 
older brothers to put their services 
at the disposition of the nation." 

Stating that faculty members 
are serving without compensation 
this summer, Sills made the fol- 
lowing faculty announcements: 
Charles Farley, instructor in his- 
tory, is daily expecting call to ser- 
vice; Roy Wiggin, instructor in 
Romance languages, has been in- 
ducted; Dr. Burton Taylor of the 
Sociology department is a lieuten- 
ant in the Navy; Roger Edwards 
of the Art department is complet- 
ing his first year in the army; 
Seward Marsh '12, acting alumni 
secretary, will again be in charge 
of that office; Paul Mclntyre '17 
of Portland, is giving the summer 
courses in Education; Frank H. 
Todd will be an instructor in 
physics; Eaton Leith, instructor 
of Romance languages, has been 
named as assistant professor. 

It is not yet definitely known 




Abbott, Plimpton Reach 
Quarter-Finals In Singles 



JOHN Plimpton and Johnnie Abbott, Bowdoin netmen, who 
reached the quarter finals at Portland Sunday 



Big White Nine May Soon 
Play Western Maine League 



According to Coach Linn Wells 
the College has this summer one 
of the best baseball -teams in its 
history, but as yet there are no 
games definitely scheduled. Bow- 
doin seems to be the only Maine 
college having an organized team. 

At present seven Bowdoin men 
are playing on teams in the West- 
ern Maine League, which com- 
prises such teams as the Cabot 
Mill, Titus Drug and South Port- 
land Shipyard teams, made up of 
semi-pro players. Since these 
Bowdoin players are doing their 
part to justify the existence of 
the League this * Summer, it is 
hoped that the Bowdoin College 
team will l)e allowed to play non- 
league games with some of these 
teams. 

Coach Wells was invited to un- 
dertake the managership of the 
Titus Drug team, but refused be- 
cause of his college commitments. 



:On his suggestion, however, the 

i job went to Jim Dolan. who has 

i been doing pretty well since his 

! team Is now at the top of the 

1 league. The Bowdoin players are: 

Jim Dolan. manager and short- 

jstop; Ed Coombs,- catcher; Brad 

Briggs. center field; Brad Hunter, 

pitcher. 

The other three players from 
the college are on the Cabots, 
from Brunswick, and are: 

Bob De Kalk, left field; Waller 
Finnegan, third base; Herbie Bab- 
cock, pitcher. 

The Bowdoin squad further 
numbers 'Ben Pierce and Sid 
Chason. third basemen; Will 
Small, first baseman, and others 
of the pitching staff who saw 
[ action in the spring games. 
1 Freshman baseball will start later 
in the summer. Notice of the 
time will be disclosed when Linn 
Wells gets his varsity squad and 
schedule under way. 



whether flying instruction will be 
given but the courses in ground 
instruction will be given and at 
the request of the government 
will Ik? open to teachers in 1he 
public schools who wish to pre- 
pare themselves to give instruc- 
tion in aviation. Mr. Kcndrick has 
replaced Mr. Bartlctt as coordi- 
nator of the CPT program. 

The first term, which began June 
22, will end July 30 and exami- 
nations for the first term will be 
held July 31 and August 1. The 
second term will get underway 
August 3, ending September 10. 
Examinations for the second term 
will be held September 11 and 12 
and the regular fall semester will 
begin September 24. 

Freshmen arrived, as did most 
upperclassmen, Saturday, Regis- 
tration Day. Freshman individual 
pictures were taken at this time. 
The Freshman Pictorial will ap- 
pear in September after all Fresh- 
men have arrived here. The reg- 
ular freshman program, smoker, 
speeches by faculty members and 



By Hal Curtis 

Led by Jonn Abbott, the Bow- 
doin Tennis Team opened its first 
summer season by competing in 
the Navy Relief Tennis Tourna- 
ment which was held at the Port- 
land Country Club last Saturday 
and Sunday. July fourth and fifth. 
The headliners were Captain Ab-' 
bott and John Plimpton, who 
reached the quarter-finals in 
singles, and the doubles team of 
Bill McClellan and Abbott, which 
lost only in the semi-finals of the 
doubles tourney. 

The Bowdoin men who competed 
were Abbott, Plimpton. McClellan, 
Stan Lawry, Jim Early, Bill Col- 
lins, George Griggs and Brad 
Drake. The matches which the 
Bowdoin netmen played am as fol- 
lows: 

First Round 

fcollins defeated A. J. McBride 
6-1, 3-6, 7-5; McClellan defeated 
Corp. Woodbury Berce 6-0, 6-1; 
Drake defeated Capt. Bennett 8-6, 
8-6; Early was defeated by Cahill 
6-3, 6-0. 

Second Round 

Abbott defeated Ensign Schnei- 
der 6-0, 6-0; Griggs was defeated 
by Fayette White 6-1, 6-0; Collins 
was defeated by Hines 6-2, 6-3; 
Plimpton defeated Sgt. John Lee 
6-1, 6-1; Lawry was defeated by 
Frank Strout 6-1, 6-2. 
Third Round 

Abbott defeated Oerter 6-0, 6-0; 
Plimpton defeated Lesnecki 6-2, 
6-2; Drake was defeated by Hines 
6-2, 6-0; McClellan was defeated by 
Dorson 6-2, 6-2. , 

Quarter Finals 

Abbott was defeated by Hines 



psychological examinations will be, 
held for the, entire class in the fall. 
The usual individual freshman 
conferences with faculty members 
concerning the selection of courses 
were not held this year because 
of the small size of the summer 
entering class. Professor Ham- 
mond, the director of admissions, 
handling most of this process by 
mail in advance or discussing prob- 
lems with the men upon arrival 
here. * 

Professor Hammond said last 
week that 110 freshmen are plan- 
ning to attend Bowdoin this fall,, 
but he added that this figure, like 
the figures in previous years, will 
decline somewhat before the fall 
"semester gets underway. 

This summer dances will be held 
in the Moulton Union some Satur- 
• days, a new feature at Bowdoin 
destined to make a big hit. The 
dances, under the direction of D. 
D. Lancaster will be open to stu- 
dents, faculty members and their 
wives and naval officers and their 



FmmUMai* 



omfy h fmrn^oU Co.. Long leUnd City. N.Y. Bottled locally by Authorised Bottler,. 




BOWDOIN GLASSWARE. 

SOLD BY THE ALUMNI OFFICE 
FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE ALUMNI FUND 



These glasses make a fine addition to 
a Bowdoin Home Snd a fine gift for a 
Bowdoin man or for his bride. The 
seal stands out clearly and is guaran- 
teed to be permanent. 

Packed in white gift cartons (except 
14 ounce). Prepaid east of the Missis- 
sippi; otherwise please add 25 cents. 

Glasses for all leading colleges and 
universities in authentic colors at the 
same prices. Write for information. 



Hand Blown Tumblers 

with Bowdoin Seal 

in Black and White 



•mm* 
14 oz $365 do* 

12 oz $3.35 doz 

10 oz $2-95 doz 

7V2 °* $ 2 -95 doz 

5 oz $2.50 doz 

(not ihown) 
3V2 °* $ 2 -95 doz 

D Card enclosed to be sent with 
order. 

Payment is enclosed. 



ALUMNI SECRETARY, BOWDOIN COLLEGE, BRUNSWICK, MAINE 
Please ship Bowdoin Glasses as noted above to: 



Name 



Address 

Sifned -w. . Address 



families who are here. 

The Masque and Gown will pro- 
duce three plays during the next 
12 weeks and has scheduled per- 
formances of the first play for 
July 17 and 18, the second on 
August 14 and 15, and the third 
on September 8 and 9. The Orient 
will appear four times during each 
.term and it is expected that an 
intramural athletic program will 
get underway soon as well as col- 
lege activity in tennis, golf and 
baseball. 

The following members of the 
faculty will be teaching the first 
six week term and will be on va- 
cation the last six weeks: Beam, 
C u s h i n g. Brown ( Economics ) , 
Hartman, Quinby, Chase, Gilligan, 
Brown (French), Kolln, Riley, 
Daggett, Smith (Classics), Van 
Cleve, Kirkland, Holmes, Jeppe- 
sen, Copeland. 

The following members of the 
faculty will be on vacations the 
first six weeks and will be teach- 
ing the second six week term: Cat- 
lin. Lusher, Brown (English)* 
Thayer,* Coffin, Livingston, Leith, 
Ham, Hormell, Helmreich, Means, 
Kendrick, Korgen, Mason, Jeppes- 
sen. 

The following six members of 
the faculty will be teaching both 
terms this summer: Little, Root, 
Kamerling, Smith (Chemistry), 
Micaud, and Burnett. 



Track May Be Substitute 
For Required Calisthenics 

In response to Interest Indi- 
cated by over fifty undergrad- 
uates. Coach Jack Msgee has an- 
nounced that track work-outs 
may be substituted tor regular 
cali sthenic* classes ia the ten 
and eleven o'clock groups oh 
Monday, Wednesday, and Fri- 
day. Men desiring to transfer to 
either of these two groups 
should get in touch with Coach 
Magee; it is expetced that ar- 
rangements may be made for 
those unable to come at these 
hours. 

Athletic Director Mai MorrHl 
has said that all possible efforts 
are being made to arrange out- 
side competition, but nothing 
definite has been planned yet. 
It is hoped that an interfra- 
ternity meet may he organized 
later in the summer. 

6-1, 6-1; Plimpton was defeated by 
Hauck 6-2, 6-4. 

In the doubles, Curtis and Early 
were beaten by Paine and Strout * 
6-1, 6-4; Lawry and Plimpton were 
defeated by Hines and Smart. Col- 
lins and Griggs defeated Gifford 
and Schneider 8-6, 3-6. 10-8. Hauck 
and Dorson defeated Collins and 
Griggs. Abbott 'and McClellan, 
after drawing a bye, defeated Ca- 
hill and Miller. In the semi-finals, 
Abbott and McClellan were de- 
feated by Hauck and Dorson 6-4, 
6-4. 

NET CORDS 

The semi-final match between 
Abbott and McClellan and Hauck 
and Dorson was one of' the high 
spots of the tournament as the 
Bowdoin pair fought all the way 
against the former Harvard team- 
mates. Plimpton turned in a hard 
fowght match against Hauck in the 
quarter finals of the singles. Col- 
lins looked great in his first singles 
as he player McBride's match 
point with a vicious overhead and 
then went on to win. 

Next Saturday, Corp. Hines is 
going to bring his tennis team from 
Fort Leavitt up here for a Western 
Maine League match. This league 
is made up of teams from the serv- 
ice camps, Portland and Bowdoin. 
If you wish to see a ranking na- 
ional player in action drop down to 
the courts on Saturday. 



Northeastern 

University 
School of Law 

DAY PROGRAM 

Three Years 

EVENING PROGRAM 

Four Years 

• • • 
A minimum of two years of college 
work required for admission. 
A limited number of scholarships 
available to college graduates. 
LL.B. Degree conferred 
Admits men and women 

47 MT. VEHNON ST.. BOSTON 
Near State House 



DENTISTRY 

The field of dentistry tod£y 
offers to college students an at- 
tractive career. It provides a 
worthy intellectual challenge, a 
life of professional service with 
satisfactory income, and an op- 
portunity for research and 
teaching in this division of 
medical science and art. 

The University of Pennsyl- 
vania has prepared more than 
six thousand graduates who are 
occupying positions of import- 
ance in the profession through- 
out the world. Its course of in- 
struction is of the highest or- 
der. 

Anyone interested in this pro- 
fession as a life work is invited 
to apply for further information 
to 

The Dean of the School of 
Dentistry 

University of Pennsylvania 

40th & Spruce Streets 

Philadelphia, Pa. 



FCtKyiCTORY 

1 




UNITED 
STATES 
DEFENSE 

BONDS 

AND 

STAMPS 



mmmmm 



FOUR 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



Fourteen Freshmen Are 
Sons of Bowdoin Alumni 



Fourteen of the 51 members of 
the entering class at Bowdoin this 
summer are sons of Bowdoin men, 
representing one of the highest 
percentage of sons figures in class 
history. Lt. Noel C. Little '17, 
professor of Physics at Bowdoin 
and now on leave of absence and 
in charge of the naval radio en- 
gineering school here at the col- 
lege, has two sons in the. freshman 
class. 

The list of sons and their 
fathers follows: Campbell Cary, 
Charles A. Cary '10, Wilmington, 
DeL, Evan R. Cox, Dr. James F. 
Cox '04, Bangor, Paul E. Eames, 
Jr., Paul H. Eames '21, Upper 
Montclair, N. J., David R. Hast- 
ings IL H. W. Hastings 11, Frye- 
burg, William E. Hill,' Jr., Dr. 
William E. Hill '21, Naugatuck, 
Conn., Brooks R. Leavitt, V. Rus- 
sell Leavitt '13, West Hartford, 
Conn., Clifford C. Little and Dana 
A. Little, Lt. Noel C. Little, 17, 
Brunswick, Douglass H. McNeally, 
Eugene W. McNeally '13, Port- 
land, Harry D. McNeil, Jr., Dr. 
Harry D. McNeil, med '13, Bangor, 
William M. Moody, Edward F. 
Moody '03, Cape Elizabeth, P. 
Kendall Niven, Jr., Paul K. Niven 
'16. Brunswick, David S. Smith, 
Philip S. Smith '15, Leicester, 
Mass., Harold R. Thalheimer, John 
C. Thalheimer '21, Brunswick. 



Cushing Announces Blanket 
Tax Appropriation: $3000 

Professor Morgan B. Cushing, chairman of the Blanket Tax. Com- 
mittee, has announced the appropriation of almost $3,500 from the 
Blanket Tax fund for summer activities: 

Estimated Receipts,— 350 students @ $10. $ $3,500.00 

Appropriations in lieu of separate fees, — 

Moulton Union $900.00 

Towel Service 350.00 



1,250.00 



Balance available for usual activities 
Appropriations for non-athletic activities,- 

Bowdoin Publishing Company 

Masque and Gown 

Glee Club 

White Key 



250.00 

200.00 

150.00 

25.00 



2,250.00 



625.00 



Appropriation for Athletics 



1,625.00 
1,500.00 

Balance in Contingency Fund $ 125.00 

Non-athletic activities that have not applied for or received appro- 
priations for the summer session may still request funds from the Con- 
tingency Balance not yet allocated, or from balances carried over from 
the year 1941-42. 

For the Blanket Tax Committee, 

M. B. CUSHING, Chairman 



Soldiers Find U>S.O. Helpful 
At Stations, Bus Terminals 

Centers Provide Many Services While Men Wait For 

Trains And Busses 



Cooperating with United Service 
Organizations, twenty-seven large 
American cities, mustering a total 
of more than 5,000 volunteer work- 
ers, have already established 
lounges in their railway stations 
and bus terminals for the troops- 
in-transit. 

Week by week the list is grow- 
ing. * 

USO officials report that they 




Library WiU Circulate 
Reserve Books Weekends 



Happy week-ends are 
for those who wish to take ad- 
vantage of the library's new re- 
serve loan ruling. Throughout 
the summer session all closed re- 
served books may be taken from 
the library at noon Saturday 
and win not be due until 8:30 
Monday morning. As yet there 
will be no reduction of hours 
that the library will be available. 
On the same schedule as during 
the winter, Hubbard Hall will 
be open week-days 8:30-5:30 and 
6:45-10:30. Sundays the hours 
will be 2:00-4:55 and 6:45-10:30. 



-i- 



UPPERCLASSMEN 
FRESHMEN 



Do you like to have your friends know what you are doing? 
Do you like to hear of your athletic achievements'.' 

Would you like to have your girls get acquainted with the cus- 
toms and doings on the campus? 

There is an easy and inexpensive way. 

' Send a gift subscription to the ORIENT to all your girls and 
other friends. Copies mailed anywhere In the world. No extra 
charge for foreign delivery. 

Remember - The ORIENT is the College Oracle 

and Reporter 

Hears AH - Sees All - Tells All - No Censorship 

Bring Your Subscription Today 

to the ORIENT Office - Moulton Union 

ONLY $2.00 a year 



Deliver the ORIENT to: 

Name 

Address 

City, State 

The Orient Office, Moulton Union, Brunswick, Maine 



have approached 108 different com- 
munities with the station-lounge- 
plan and are striving to set up 
these havens in every important 
stop-over city of the United States. 

Randall J. LeBoeuf, Jr., chair- 
man of USO's Transit Service 
Committee, said that although the 
lounge plan is still young, it al- 
ready has served thousands of 
service men during train, or bus, 
waits in strange cities. 

"They help immeasurably," he 
said, "to fortify the spirit of our 
fighting men." ' 

Most of the lounges, the USO 



THE Faculty and guests file between rows of graduates to the 
Sargent Gymnasium for Commence Dinner 



official added, are "as cozy as 
homes and as cheerful as frater- 
nities in the rushing season." Many, 
he pointed out, have pianos, arm 
chairs, floor lamps, radio-phono- 
graphs — even potted plants. 

The work of the trained person- 
nel and volunteers, Mr. LeBoeuf 
said, is full of "those little human 
incidents which show how deeply 
the civilian has entered the life of 
the soldier and sailor to make their 
problems his own. 

"In a train crowded with service 



What Should You Save To Help? 



WASHINGTON, D. C— The following table issued by the Treasury 
Department is intended ds a savings yardstick for the average income- 
earner. It suggests how everyone of the 48,000,000 
employed persons in the United States may partici- 
pate in the war effort through the systematic purchase 
of Defense Savings Bonds. 

"The job ahead of us is far bigger than most* of us 
realize," Secretary Morgenthau declared in making 
the table public "I know that the American people 
are ready to do their part to win the war. One of the 
ways we can do much more is by intensifying our 
effort in the purchase of Defense Bonds." 

While persons without dependents may be able to 
set aside more than the suggested figures, persons 
with several dependents, or with other heavy family 
obligations, may be unable to save at the suggested 
rate, the Treasury Department pointed out 




If Weekly 

Bantings Are* 

$5 to $10 

$10 to $1S 

$15 to $20 

$20 to $30 

$30 to $40 

$40 to $50 

$50 to $60 

$60 to $70 

$70 to $80 

$80 to $100 

1100 to $150 

|150 to 1200 

Over. $200 



And 
One Saves 

Each Week; 

$0.25 

jn 

.75 

1.25 

8.00 

r 4.00 

t.oo 

8.00 
10.00 
12.00 
20.00 
85.00 



In One 
Year He 

WIU Save i 

$18.00 
26.00 

89.00 

86.00 

104.00 

208.00 

812.00 

416.00 

620.00 

624.00 

1.040.00 

1.820.00 



."^V 



Number of 
Persona in Each 
Income Group ; 

8.824.000 

4,975.000 

5,470.000 

10.747,000 

7,774.000 

6,794,000 

8.007,000 

2.231.000 

1.304.000 

1,489.000 

1,059.000 

298.000 

693,000 



Total Annual 
Savings :* 

$43,212,000 

i2'.».3rin,ooo 

213.830,000 
698.555.000 
808,496.000 

1,205.152.000 
888,184,000 
S28,0y6.000 
678.080.000 
D29.136.0O0 

1.101.360,000 
542,360,000 

2.000.000,000 



48,167,000 



v. t. covcihbimt MtaYIM orriei 



$10,215,311,000 
Form No. OKS-'Jsa 




College - trained men and women 

CHEMISTS, ENGINEERS, ECONOMISTS, TECHNOLOGISTS 
SCIENTIFIC, PROFESSIONAL; ADMINISTRATIVE PERSONNEL 

arc needed in the Federal Career Service 

GOVERNMENT ACTIVITIES ARE EXPANDING. The national emer. 
gency is creating new problems, new methods, new jobs. A Government 
position offers opportunities for personal advancement and effective service 
to the Nation, particularly in professional and scientific work. 

National Defense, Soil Conservation, Reclamation, Flood Control, Public 
Lands, Public Health, Taxation, Industrial Relations, Labor Relations, Inter- 
state Commerce, Social Security, Research — these are but a few of the current 
problems with which Government departments and Government personnel 
are concerned. 

There are positions to be filled at Washington, D. C., and in many of 
the States. 

■ Have you seen a list of Federal civil-service examinations now open? 
Have y. u filed an application with the Civil Service Commission at Washington? 

LEARN WHAT THE GOVERNMENT HAS TO OFFER through civil 
service. Application forms can be obtained from United States civil-service 
representatives at first- or second-class post offices or from civil-service 
district offices. 

U. S. CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 

******************************* 



men a soldier was travelling to- 
ward his homo town a few days 
ago. Years before he had, upon 
leaving tht place, lost contact 
with his widowed mother. The 
train was to stop there only ten 
minutes. The soldier went to his 
commanding officer. 'I'd give any- 
thing to see my mother,' he said. 

"The officer promptly wired the 
USO lounge in the railway station 
of the soldier's hometown. It had 
the mother waiting at the station 
when her son arrived. After so 
many years of separation, there 
was a touching scene. 

These centers provide resting 
and writing facilities and their 
libraries average 200 books. Sever- 
al offer free cookies and other 
light refreshments, the contribu- 
tions of the town's housewives. 

The troops-in-transit service is 



one of six special services organiz- 
ed by USO at the request of the 
War and Navy Departments. The 
others are USO-Camp Shows, Inc.; 
the organization of citizens com- 
mittees for troops in communities 
without USO centers; the Victory 
Book Campaign; service for troops 
on maneuvers and service for men 
on detached duty. 

USO's component agencies are 
the Young Men's Christian Associ- 
ations, the National Catholic Com- 
munity Service, the Salvation 
Army, the Young Women's Chris- 
tian Associations, the Jewish Wel- 
fare Board and the National Trav- 
elers Aid Association. The last 
named is USO's most active unit 
in the troops-in-transit program. 



FOBaVICTORY 



BUY 

UNITED 
STATES 
DEFENSE 

SONDS 

AND 

STAMPS 





Men are dying for the Four 
Freedoms. The least we can 
do here at home is to boy 
War Bonds— 10% for War 
Bonds, every pay day. 



Yes, We're Interested In 
ALL Your 

PRINTING 

We have had long experience in 
producing for Bowdoin men: 

STATIONERY POSTERS 
i TICKETS ALUMNI LETTERS 
FRATERNITY FORMS 
And Other Printing 

Ask Us For Quotations 

The RECORD OFFICE 

— Telephone S — 

Paul K. Niven, Bowdoin 1916 
Manager 

Printers of The Orient 




MIKE'S PLACE 

HOT DOGS 

BOTTLED BEER 

ITALIAN SANDWICHES 

Phone 328-M for delivery 

Maine Street 
Brunswick Maine 



Town Taxi 
Phone looo 



STANDS 

Town Hall Place 
Cor. Maine - Mill Streets 



Always Top Quality 

Steaks Chops 

Fancy Groceries 

TONDREAUBROS. 

Maine Street Brunswick 



We cater to Fraternity 
House needs 

PHILGAS does the cook- 
ing best 

BrunswickHardwareCo. 



Watches Diamonds Clocks 

CLINTON S. BERRIE 

I Watchmaker and Jeweler 

146 Maine St Brunswick. Me. 



Orient Publishes Financial 
Statement For Last Year 

The income statement of retiring Business Manager of 
the Orient, Kenneth G. Stone, is now available for publica- 
tion. Here follows this statement for the volume just com- 
pleted: 



The College Book Store 

We are always glad to hunt up books which are not easy to find. 

Give us a Chance 
JUNE PUBLICATIONS WORTHY OF NOTICE 

The Hour Before Dawn — Somerset Maugham $2.50 

And Now Tomorrow — Rachel Field $2*75 

Washington Is Like That — KlpUnger .' .' asisb 

The Problems of a Permanent Peace— Herbert Hoover . . . . $ 2!oo 

PLEASE NOTE THAT WE CLOSE AT 6 P.M. DURING THE 

SUMMER— SATURDAYS AT 9 P.M. 

F. W. CHANDLER & SON 



MORTON'S 

Just Across the Tracks 

JUST ARRIVED 
TURKISH WATER PIPES 



$1.00 



BRANN'S 

BARBER SHOP 

1SS MAINE STREET 



FIRST NATIONAL 
BANK 

of Brunswick, Maine 
Capital, $175,000 

Total Resources $8,000,000 
Student Patronage Solicited 



) 



BOWDOIN PUBLISHING COMPANY 

Income Statement Volume 71 1941-1942) 
Operating Revenue 

Blanket Tax Appropriation $ 200.60 

Sales . t 73.51 

Subscriptions 989.00 

Advertising 1,137.71 



Operating Expenses 

Printing $2,045.85 



$2,400.82 



Mailing 

Stationary & Supplies . 
Telephone & Telegraph 

Depreciation 

Miscellaneous 



45.82 
40.05 
58.32 
25.00 
22.82 



Net Operating Profit 

Non-Operating Income 

Interest on Savings Account 



2,237.86 

$ 162.96 

15.60 



Net Income v\ $ 178.56 

Surplus Statement, May 31, 1941 to May 27, 1942 

Surplus, May 31, 1941 $1,709.81 

Credits: • 

Net Income $ 178.56 

Depreciation of Equipment 25.00 

Final Payment, Bank Certificate 12.58 216.14 



1,925.95 



Charges: 

Distribution to Staff: 

Charles T. Ireland, Editor $ 66.96 

Kenneth G. Stone, Bus. Mgr^ 66.96 

Philip H. Litman, Asst. Ed. * 14.29 

Robert G. Watt, Asst. Ed 14.29 

James L. Warren, Asst. Bus. Mgr 16.06 



178.46 



Surplus, May 27, 1942 

Balance Sheet 
Assets 

Checking Account $ 

Savings Account 

Deposit, N.E.T. &T. ... 
Accounts Receivable . . . 
Prepaid Expenses 



977.60* 

726.99 

15.00 

18.94 

10.86 



$1,747.39 

May 27, 1942 

Liabilities 
Sub. Reed in Advance $ 2.0u 
Surplus 1,747.39 



$1,749.39 
Submitted by: 

KENNETH G. STONE 
Business Manager 



$1,749.39 
Approved for Audit Committee ' 
PHILIP M. BROWN 



We've got a big army and a big 
air force in Australia. 



They're 
week. 



getting bigger every 



But Australia is 6,500 miles 
away from our California ports, 
and a battle-ship on convoy duty 
needs 1,500.000 gallons of fuel oil 
to make the dangerous trip out 
and back. 

That oil could be distilled into 
gasoline enough to run 1,000 cars 
for a full year. 

It isn't such a long walk to the 
movie, after all. 



VARIETY 



[ Continued from Page 2 ] 



ALUMNI, 

Friends of the College! 

SUBSCRIBE TO BOWDOIN'S 
LITERARY MAGAZINE 

THE QUILL 

Your subscription will help support 

and foster undergraduate creative 

writing at Bowdoin 

3 issues per year 
$1.00 postage paid 



Send your check to . . . 

C. W. BAIER, Business Manager 
Sigma Nu, Brunswick, Maine 



CUMBERLAND 



Thursday July 9 

Private Buckaroo 

with 

Andrew Sisters - Dick Koran 

also 

Quiz Reel Cartoon Sound Act 

Friday July 10 

True To The Army 

with 

Judy Canova - Allen Jones 

Ann Miller 

also 

Paramount News Cartoon 

Sound Act 

Saturday July 11 

In Old California 

with 

John Wayne - Blnnle Barnes 

also 

Selected Short Subjects 

Sunday-Monday July 12-13 

Rosalind Russell 

Fred MacMurray 
In 

Take A Letter Darling 

also 
Paramount News 

Winning Your Wings 

Tuesday July 14 

It Happened in Flatbush 

with 

Lloyd Nolan - Carole Landis 

also 

Short Subjects 

Wednesday July 15 

The Magnificent. Dope 

with 

Henry Fonda - Don Ameche 

Lynn Bar! 



land . . . Are the professors really 
as happy as they appear? 

With no Saturday classes, and 
apparently unhampered by the 
gasoline shortage, we see that stu- 
dents are making the regular 
week-end migration off campus 
. . . Incidentally, the "gas" short- 
age has only added a half hour to 
the Boston hitch-hike run . . . 
With a summer session for the 
first in its history, Bowdoin had 
to put its building crew to work 
making screens for dorm windows 
. . . And then, of course, we have 
the group of "brisk blades" who 
took Spanish One this summer for 
a pipe course only to be told that 
they were sadly mistaken. 

Welcome to the fifty odd (take 
it how you will) freshmen who 
have join our summer ranks! 
President Sills pointed out that 
since the class of '46 can graduate 
in '44, then the class of 75 will 
graduate in '57. Oh well, I never 
did know trigonometry. 

The Whispering Pines of Bow- 
doin will at last come into their 
own again now that' students and 
Summer are coinciding at Bruns- 
wick. Bowdoin undergraduates can 
appreciate the joys which for 
years had been reserved for (he 
towns folk and the denizens of ^he 
forest. For what shall it profit a 
man if he gain the -whole whisper- 
ing wood and then find that there 
is snow on the ground? 



It's common sense u> be 
thrifty. If yen save yon are 
thrifty. War Bonds help yon 
to save and help to save 
America. Bay your tea per 
cent ever? oav day. 




PRINTING 



SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN 
COLLEGE WORK 

LEWIS W. STUART 



Town Building 



Brunswick 



Fordham University 

SCHOOL OF LAW 

NEW YORK 



CASE SYSTEM 



Thrtw-Year Oar OSS— 

Four-Ye ar Evenin g Court* 

CO- EDUCATIO NAL 

Member Awn. of American Law School* 

Completion of Two Year, of College Work 

with G«xl Grade. Required for Entrance 

MORNI NG" AND~EVENTNG C LASSES 

FIRST YEAR CLASSES BEGIN 

On June 15th and Sept. 28th. 1942 and 

Febru ary l»t. 194S 

With Summer work. Day Coum may b« 

completed in 2 calendar years and evening 

course in 2 year s and sight mon th*. 

For further Information addresa 

Registrar Fordham Law School 
2SS Broadway, New York* 



SB* 



shtsht. 



iswa 



mmmm 



mmm 



wmm 



mm 



First Bowdoin Summer 
School Houseparty Will 
Be On August 7 And 8 



THE BOW 




ORIENT 



\ 



Second Moulton Union 
Dance Of The Summer 
Set For This Saturday 



VOU LXXII (72nd Year) 



BRUNSWICK, MAINE, WEDNESDAY, JULY 22, 1942 



NO. 7 



College Will Hold First Summer Houseparty August 7 



Mrs. Cushing Stars In 
Masque And Gown Play 

Some seasons since, Broadway folk nightly accepted an 
invitation to MEET THE WIFE, then, visibly weakened, 
picked themselves out of the aisles to stagger home broad- 
casting their pleasure over the encounter. 



Last Friday and Saturday, 
several parasangs from Manhat- 
tan, Brunswick folk hied them- 
selves to Mem Hall in response to 
a similar invitation issued by Pat 
Q u i n b y and his Town and 
Gowners. Lame from like reac- 
tion the locals limped home and 
are reliably reported to be happy 
about the whole thing. 

If you didn't "Meet The Wife,'' 
you missed something. Wotta 
wife! Amy Cushing barged 
through those hundred or more 
sides while we clung to ours. She 
gave uS Mrs. Harvey Lennox (two 
n's, if you know when you're well 
off), in a fashion that afforded 
convincing support to the claim of 
many, — that the present and fu- 
ture of our National Theater is in 
the non-professional groups. And 
now that groups have been men- 
tioned, there were others in the 
play, — seven of them — able per- 
formers, too, even if Mr. Starling 
did cast them as more or less 
voluble foils. 

Mr. Michaud, a promising new- 
comer to local productions and 



Stanley Chase, retreading the 
boards after much too long an ab- 
sence, portrayed in delightful 
fashion the long- and not-so-long- 
suffering husbands. Although his 
difficult role was a bit under- 
spoken at times and a trifle over 
played (perhaps by direction), 
Norman Leach revealed himself 
the trouper he is. Margaret Mit- 
chell and William Craigie carried 
convincingly the young love inter- 
est while Alice Cooper and Chan- 
dler Schmalz applied obvious tal- 
ent to minor roles. 

Production should take a bow. 
One never ceases to marvel at 
what those crews do with our 
mausoleum. Noteworthy lighting 
was a feature of the attractive 
single setting— effective staging 
indeed. 

The first presentation of the 
first summer season points to 
success for Pat's campus-com- 
munity policy. And USO profited 
measurably also. 

S. J. M. 



ORIENT Finds Cupcake 
Situation Serious 



The price of cupcakes at the 
Moulton Union has been 
doubled. It was announced this 
week. Cupcakes have been a 
favorite snack and formerly 
sold at two for a nickte — the 
current price is five cents each. 
Many feel that the doubling of 
the price is unwarranted and 
the Cupcake Club is reported 
planning a crusade for a "three 
for a dime" price. 

N» price ceiling on the tasty 
pastry has yet been announced. 
Paging OPA. 



Old Witan Comes To Life 
In Barn Chamber Meeting 

The reorganized Witan held its first meeting in the Barn 
Chamber a week ago Tuesday at which time the future policy 
of the literary society was oudined, and officers were elected. 
Donald A. Sears '44 read a paper to the club on "Writers in 
Exile." Sears discussed the influx of German exile writers in 
this country, stating that the German writers were representa- 
tive of the large group of European literary people who have 
fled to America. 



At the meeting John, Jaques '43 
was elected Chairman of the club, 
and Crawford B. Thayer '44 was 
elected Secretary. Professor Stan- 
ley P. Chase was elected as Fac- 
ulty Adviser. Their offices will run 
until September. Witan is an 
Anglo-Saxon word meaning "wise 
men," and the Bowdoin organiza- 
tion was rejuvinated to 'partially 
offset the loss of English major re- 
quirements. English majors of the 
upper two classes comprise the 
nucleus of the organization, but 
guests may be invited to individual 
meetings. 

The second meeting of the club 

was held at 7.30 last night at the 



Kappa Sigma house at which time 
Howard L Huff '43 read a paper 
on Thomas Wolfe. It is the policy 
of the group to hold its meetings at 
various fraternity houses, and pa- 
pers on literary topics are present- 
ed by selected undergraduates. The 
club will meet again in two weeks, 
at a place to be announced. Al- 
though membership is generally re- 
stricted to English majors of the 
upper classes, undergraduates in- 
terested in becoming regular mem- 
bers should contact the member- 
ship committee made up of Stanley 
Cressey, Joseph E. Brown III, and 
Donald A. Sears, all of the class of 

1944. 



Coffin Plans 
Two Lectures 



President Sills announced Mon- 
day that Professor Robert P. T. 
Coffin, Chairman of the Lecture 
Committee, has made arrange- 
ments for two lectures for next 
fall and winter. 

The first of these will be on 
November 19, 1942, by Mr. Ed- 
ward Weeks. Weeks has been edi- 
tor of the "Atlantic Monthly" 
since 1938, and he was awarded 
the Croix de Guerre in the first 
World War. His essays and book 
reviews have appeared in many 
magazines, and he received much 
notice for his book "This Trade 
of Writing." 

On January 7, 1943, Thomas R. 
Ybarra, author of last winter's 
best selling autobiography "The 
Young Man From Caracas," will 
be at Bowdoin. Ybarra, as well as 
being on the staff of "Colliers" 
and of the "New York Times," 
was, in 1939, a news commentator 
for the National Broadcasting 
Company. Other books by Ybarra 
inclBfle- ai*>tirapt»y'©f'9irnorr £•»«- 
var and "America Faces South. 



NEW "ALUMNUS" ISSUE 
DISCUSSED BY BOARD 



Brinkler Concert July 29 

FORMER MUSIC 
TEACHER HERE 



On Wednesday, July 29 Alfred 
Brinkler, one time instructor of 
music at Bowdoin, will play in 
Bowdoin's chapel for the first time 
in two years. Dr. Brinkler is the 
municipal organist of Portland 
and also the organist of the Epis- 
copal Cathedral in that city. He is 
director of the Portland Philhar- 
monic Choir. 

Dr. Brinkler's program will in- 
clude a scherzo, by Oakley. This 
is of particular interest because 
the composer dedicated the manu- 
script to Dr. Brinkler. He will 
also play a suite by Corel I i. 

Professor Tillotson explained 
that it was Dr. Brinkler who. dur- 
ing his term from the winter of 
1935 through the spring of 1936, 
started the inter-fraternity sing- 
ing contest. He donated the Wass 
cup given to the victorious frater- 
nity in this vocal battle. This con- 
cert on the 29th. the first of two 
this summer, will be the first he 
has given here since the fall of 
1939. His program on Wednesday 
will be: *T 

Allegrc vivace (from symphony 




Last Thursday, July 16, an un- 
official and informal meeting of 
the "Alumnus" Board was called 
by Seward J. Marsh, the Alumni 
Secretary of the College. The meet- 
ing began at eleven o'clock and 
lasted through the lunch hour and 
well into the afternoon. 

Strictly speaking, this meeting 
was merely a discussion group of 
people interested in the "Alum- 
nus." Out of the discussion came 
certain recommendations concern- 
ing the size, content, and circula- 
tion of the "Alumnus." 

Mr. Donald W. Philbrick '17, 
chairman of the Board of Directors 
of the Alumni Fund, presided at 
the meeting. Among the eighteen 
members present were: President 
Sills; several members of the 
Board of Overseers: Clement F. 
Robinson '03, Vice-President, John 
Frost 04, Harry L. Palmer '04, and 
Paul Niven '16; and Alumni Coun- 
cil members: Professor Chase, Pro- 
fessor Hartman, Curtis Matthews 
'10, President, Allen E. Morrell '22, 
Glenn R. Mclntire '25, and Alden 
Sawyer '27. 



No. 5) 




Widor 


Fountain Rivera 




Fletcher 


Suite 




Corelli 


Prelude 






Allemand 






Saraband 






Gavotte 






Gigue 






Berceuse 




Kendel 


Bells of St. Andre Beaupeau 


[ Continued on 


Pag. 


1) 



WILLIAM K. SIMONTON 
'43, President of S.C.D.C. 



S.C.D.C. IS THROUGH 
FOR THE SUMMER 



By proclamation, President 
Sills has suspended the activi- 
ties of the S.C.D.C for the sum- 
mer session. A faculty commit- 
tee is investigating the S.C.D. 
C'c activities relative to cutting 
a freshman's hair Illegally last 
week for alleged violation of 
freshmen rules. 

Sills summoned the S.C.D.C. 
to meet with him last Friday at 
which time the matter waa dis- 
cussed. Sills announced this 
week that haircutting will 
for the summer seaskm. 



CHAPEL SPEAKERS 



Second Union 
Dance To Be 
Saturday 25 

Dick Hyde, chairman of 
the Union Board, has an- 
nounced that there will be 
a dance at the Moulton Un- 
ion on Saturday, July 
twenty-fifth This dance 
is to be run in the same 
way as the last dance. Navy 
men are invited to come and 
share the fun. The dance 
will run from eight o'clock 
until twelve. There is no' ad- 
mission charge. Bill McLel- 
lan will be in charge of this 
dance. 




Band Will Be Announced 
Soon By Student Council 

With only the assurance needed that a sizable number of 
undergraduates will attend, plans are proceeding for Bow- 
doin's first summer houseparty on Friday and Saturday, Au- 
gust 7 and 8. Polls will be taken at the fraternity houses to- 
night to determine the number who plan to attend. The house- 
party, coming in a brief moment of relaxation during the in- 
tensified summer session, will be a greatly curtailed one with 
all lavish expenditures "out the window." College rules regard- 
ing liquor at the houseparty have been tightened and will be 
strictly enforced. 



Men Of Naval Radio School 
Do Much In 8-Hour Day 

This is a war of knowledge and science as well as brute manpower. It calls for skilled 
technicians in almost evecy field of science. Bowdoin College, in common with many oth- 
er schools of higher learning, is host to a part of the armed forces receiving specialized in- 
struction for war duty. 



Bowdoin's contribution is that of furnishing the facil- 
ities for a background in radio engineering for a select group 
of Navy officers. All details, of course, are secret. 



Thursday July 23 — Professor 
Daggett presiding. Robert 
Schnabel '44 will sing Har- 
ker's "How Beautiful Upon 
the Mountains." 
Friday July 24 -The Bursar 
Monday July 27— The President 
Tuesday July 28— P rofessor 
Chase 

Wednesday July 29 — P rofessor 
Kolln 

Thursday July 30— The President 
presiding. Lloyd Knight '45 
will sing. "The Blind Plough- 
man" 

Monday Aug. 3 — The President 
will speak on The State of 
the College. 

The presence of the whole 
college is requested at this 
service which formally opens 
the second tetm of the sum- 
mer session. ^"V 

Tuesday Aug. 4— The Reverend 
George Cadigan 

Wednesday Aug. 5 — Professor 
Daggett 

Thursday Aug 6. — Professor 
Root presiding — Robert 
Schnable '44 will sing Men- 
delssohn's "O Rest in the 
Lord." 

Friday Aug. 7 — The President 



But it's no secret that the Navy 
School, operated entirely apart 
from the College, is headed by 
Bowdoin's Dr. Noel C. Little, now 
a Lieutenant-Commander in the 
Navy. His executive assistant is 
Lieutenant C. A. Smith. 

The Navy men obtain their 
training in a rigorous schedule 
that calls for eight hours of class- 
es each day. Practical laboratory 
experience is had, as well as li- 
brary research and homework that 
goes with the usual college educa- 
tion, according to the men. All of 
the men have had considerable 
training and experience prior to 
coming here, but most of them 
have been recently commissioned 
as officers and have not seen sea 
duty as yet. 

The courses? Well, anyone 
eavesdropping on the campus can 
hear a lot said about "electronics," 
"vacuum tubes," "electrostatics," 
"circuits" and a score of mysteri- 
ous-sounding terms apparently 
connected with radio. It appears, 
too, that mathematics — analytics 
and ^calculus, and even the lowly 
algebra — enters into the training. 

The men come from all parts of 
the country. It is quite evident 
from the mixture of southern ac- 
cents, western drawls, and all the 
rest — not to mention the variety 
of automobile license plates, as an- 
other means of obvious identifica- 
tion. 

Some southerners among them 



have been heard to express a dis- 
like for our "cold" summer weath- 
er and unpredictable showers; oth- ' 
ers, perhaps from Washington or 
comparable torrid spots, are loud 
in their praise of Maine as a vaca- 
tionland. All have a kind word for 
the friendly attitude of Bowdoin 
and Brunswick in inviting them to 
participate in local activities. 

Although all the men are receiv- 
ing identical training, there is | 
considerable variance in Naval ; 
ranks among them. Most are En- ! 
signs (one gold bar — and the star, ' 
which identifies a "line officer" in 
contrast to other insignia which 
identify supply and medical offic- 
ers, chaplains, etc., who are "staff 
officers"). A considerable number 
are junior grade. Lieutenants (one 
and one-half bars); and a few are 
full Lieutenants (two bars), the 
equivalent of a Captain in the I 
Army. 

The uniform most commonly ■ 

seen on the campus is the khaki j 

"work" uniform, long recognizable \ 

as an Army uniform and adopted j 

[ Continued on Pane 3 ] 




The Student Council dance com- 
mittee is in charge of the house- 
party and is already busy making 
plans and seeking a band. 
• The houseparty and dances in 
the gym and the houses will be 
open to members of the naval re- 
serve school here but President 
Sills emphasized that the festivi- 
ties will not be open to other out- 
siders as has occasionally been the 
case in the past. 

President Sills, meeting Monday 
with Council members and frater- 
nity presidents, agreed that the 
drinking problem must be closely 
watched this summer because of 
the seriousness of the times, the 
houses being open with more peo- 
ple in Brunswick during the sum- 
mer, and the desirability of avoid- 
ing any "incidents" at this time. 
It was agreed that all drinking 
will be confined to fraternity bars 
and that fraternity presidents are 
being held responsible to enforce 
this ruling. Any evidence of pub- 
lic intoxication will be dealt with 
very severely, Sills emphasized. 

President Sills, when inter- 
viewed by the Orient, emphasized 
that there .must be no interfer- 
ence with the regular schedule of 
classes. This means that there 
must be no cutting of classes on 
the days preceding and following 
the rejoicing. • 

As intimated above, the week- 



end will not be lengthened in 
honor of the occasion. Students' 
guests will be allowed to arrive 
no earlier than 2 o'clock Friday 
afternoon and are to leave by Sun- 
day afternoon. This is in accord 
with regular houseparty proce- 
dure. 

Professors Daggett, H. Brown, 
and Hammond have been appointed 
by President Sills to have the 
complete faculty charge over the 
houseparty. 

In order to ascertain whether a 
houseparty will be a financial pos- 
sibility, a survey of all students 
will be taken tonight to determine 
how many students will attend. 
Obviously, the Student Council 
and the College will not be able 
[ Continued o« Page 3 ] 



Hagopian, Tenor 
G ives Concert 



JOHN A. WENTWORTH, 
JR. '43, President of the 
Student Council, who is in 
charge of procuring the 
band for Summer House- 
party. 



Georgitis Can Practice 
What He Preached 



First Masque And Gown Summer 
Play Gives Half Profits To U.S.O. 

Professor George H. Quinby has released further in- 
formation concerning the U.S.O. benefit performance given 
last Friday and Saturday nights, and the next play to be pre- 
sented. 

• 

"Meet the Wife," the play given I acter, who owns a large industrial 
July 17 and 18 7ri Memorial Hall, plant, and his uncle, who manages 



Many of those students now 
bemoaning the strain of callis- 
thenics are gleefully recalling 
that William J. Georgitis '42 this 
spring in a letter to the Orient 
urged that faculty members 
should set an example for under- 
graduates by taking part in cal- 
listhenics. Said Mr. Georgitis Is 
now a member of the faculty as 
an assistant in the chemistry de- 
partment and his friends are 
wondering if he will set the ex- 
ample aa a member of the fac- 
ulty. 

Georgitis has yet to report for 
callisthenics since Joining the 
faculty but is reported ready to 
teat his skill (acquired while an 
undergraduate taking part in 
callisthenics this spring) against 
any of his outspoken critics. 



took in at the box office $187, of 
which $93.50 was turned over to 
the U.S.O. The cast of characters 
included Chandler Schmalz '45 as 
William, Alice Cooper as Alice, R. 
E. Michaud as Harvey Lennox, 
Norman Leach '43 as Victor Staun- 
ton, Amy Cushing as Gertrude 
Lennox, Margaret Mitchell as 



it and who is playing into the 
hands of a dishonest labor leader. 

Carmichael started work on the 
play last year and rewrote it late 
this spring. Originally requiring 
two scenes, it has been rewritten 
during the last ten days so that 
one setting will suffice. 

Fred A. Morecomb '43 is acting 



Doris Bellamy" William Craigie '44 I as stage manager. The perform- 
as Gregory Brown, and Stanley I anccs will be given August 14 and 



Chase as Phillip Lord. 

With this production, combining 
the talents of town, Faculty, and 
student body, the Masque and 
Gown has initiated a policy of co- 
operative endeavor to serve the 
community rather than to limit its 
activities to the student body. 

Next Play Written by Student 

The next play of the Masque and 
Gown's season will be "Shepherd 
of My People," a three-act play by 
Douglas Carmichael '44 written in 
defense of the owner's position in 
the labor situation. Although there 
is an under-plot dealing with the 
love of the leading character for a 
girl, the principal plot involves the 
conflict between the leading char- 



15, in Memorial Hall at 8.30 p.m 
This will be the fifth full-length 
student written play to be present- 
ed by the Masque and Gown since 
April, 1939. 

The cast of characters is as fol- 
lows: 

Mrs. Fraser .... Mrs. C. C. Young 
Donald . . Norman B. Richards '45 

Elbert Alan Cole '45 

Burke Douglas Fenwood '44 

Roger Hugh Pendexter '46 

Jameson . . Kendall Niven '46 

Pat CDonnell . . Mrs. M. A. Smith 

Jim Norm Gauvreau '43 

Garcid Balfour Golden '44 

Alex Robert Schnabel '44 

Wendell Plummer *43 is acting 
as property manager. 



As the second in a series of sum- 
mer concerts, members of the 
Bowdoin student body and faculty, 
as well as members of the com- 
munity of Brunswick, heard, on 
July 14, a brilliant recital given 
in the Moulton Union by the young 
tenor, Richard Hagopian. 

A former student of the New 
England Conservatory of Music, 
Mr. Hagopian has enjoyed, to date, 
a brief but extensive career. A 
young man of but 26 years, he has 
made appearances in such places 
as the South and Arlington Street 
churches in Boston, as well as in a 
number of the major concert halls 
on the West Coast. A man of 
significant versatility, Mr. Hago- 
pian's literary abilities are exem- 
plified by his short story work, 
which includes Saroya n-1 i k e 
sketches of Armenia folkishness 
set against the melting-pot envi- 
ronment of the U. S. A. 

The evening's program included 
selections by German, Italian and 
English composers. Especially no- 
table was the first group of three 
17th Century Italian songs. Mc 
Hagopian's interpretation of Scar- 
latti's, O cessate di piagarmi, a 
number in this group was one of 
the high spots of the evening. Al- 
so of note was his rendition of 
the first encore, an Armenian 
folksong entitled Hie Swallow. 
Though the young tenor was 
slightly handicapped by a rather 
limited vocal range, he more than 
compensated for this with an ex- 
tremely musical voice, a keen 
sense of phrasing and diction in all 
three languages, and an appealing 
stage personality. 

The concert's program was as 
follows: 

Nina Pergolesi 

[ Continued on Page 2 ] 



New Quill To Have 
Smoker This Thursday 



The Quill, college literary 
magazine which plans to pub- 
lish one issue this summer, will 
hold a smoker in the lounge of 
the Moulton Union Thursday 
night. at 7.30 for all those inter- 
ested in writing for the maga- 
zine. The summer issue will con- 
tain humor as well as creative 
writing. Editor Vance Bourjaily 
will outline the program and the 
work at the meeting tomorrow 
night. 



SUN RISES 



By James R. Hlggins 

LAST week, because of the rath- 
er unhealthy consequences of 

the most recent meeting of the 
Student Council Disciplinary Com- 
mittee, the administration of the 
college saw fit to suspend all ac- 
tivities of that body until further 
notice. The discussion of this ac- 
tion and its causes may at first 
seem rather petty in view of the 
immense problems to be consid- 
ered as the result of the War, but 
on the other hand, if we are neith- 
er willing nor able to face our 
smaller difficulties at home, how 
can we ever hope to cope adequate- 
ly with the great controversial is- 
sues of the present world conflict ? 



PERHAPS we are waving the 
flag too vigorously in saying 
that, had those Individuals in- 
volved in the current S.C.D.C. 
episode been truly aware of the 
vulnerable position of the col- 
lege boy during wartime, last 
week's incident would never 
have occurred. There was ab- 
solutely no valid reason for 
either the infringement of fresh- 
men rules or the extensive 
abuse of authority by the 
S.C.D.C. The Committee had a 
perfect right to demand explana- 
tion and carry out approved pun- 
ishment for the breaking of the 
established rules. No one has any 
argument on this side of the 
matter. But /the facts of the case 
show that not only was the 
S.C.D.C. acting without its full 
membership present but also 
without the supervision of its 
Student Council advisor. The 
gravity of the situation is evi- 
denced in the fact that indirect- 
ly the action of the S.C.D.C. con- 
tributed t* the withdrawal of a 
freshman from college. 

s - r 

r PHE close supervision of the 
•*• Committee's activities by the 
Student Council must never be dis- 
regarded. It is only too clear that 
those who have but recently been 
subject to freshmen regulations 
show a marked tendency towards 
indiscretion in enforcing these 
same rules when they are put in a 
position to do so. 
s - r 
rpHE S.C.D.C. should not be dis- 
■*• banded permanently. Over 
a period of years it has carried 
out Its functions fairly satisfac- 
torily. The present instance, 
however, should be a warning to 
that body. Power delegated by 
the many to the few can never 
be abused without certain detri- 
mental consequences. This is one 
sjf the principles of our demo- 
cratic way of life; it holds true 
in both state and national gov- 
ernment, and it is such princi- 
ples for which we and others 
like us are fighting today. If we 
fall to use such instruments of 
s« If -government within their 
definitive limits, we shall not be 
able to use them at all. 



Ml 



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- - - - 



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THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



The Bowdoin Orient 



ttran*wirk, Maine 




Rfltablliifce* 1MI 



Editnr-In-Cniof Jo«eph 8. Cronln '43 

Amoctatr Bottom Robert i. tHwa r nV MS 

Robert 8. Burton *4S 

Managing rattan Dongla* C a r mkWI '44 

George W. Cratgie, Jr., '44 
•fame* B. HtgrUis 44 
t>onaM A. ieam '44 

BOWDOIN PITHMSiffWO OOMMNT 

Business .Manager William H. Martin '43 

Circulation Manager R l e na na I- Savllle '44 

Allan H. Boyd '44 

AdvertMne Managers Be-hard C. Warren '44 

Bow K. Willteaw *4 

I hwl Wedne-day-> fluting th« Colieic* Year by the Stucfc-nti. 

of tlnwdoin <>>IUire. AtMrrm* n. w.« communication* to the Ktlitor 
and ill « i iji: ion conn minlcat inn* to thf Bui-ine** ■miii'/it of 
•h. lw.w«li>in I'aHrnhin^- Comtt+t at the Orient Ofllw. Sufc- 

or.«, I'.on |*r ytar in advance ; with Aluintm*. $3. Ml. 

■A af wrond ila*> matter at the port office at BrutiKwirk. 

Managing Kditor of into fcane, Oonald A. Seaia 
Vol. I.XXII Wodneaaajr, Jury 2t, 1 942 No. 7 

Ml—— ill III IM H«TMMAL «HW »TWIW «V 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

fr&Cr Pmbliiben ttprttemUtht 
420 MtDWON Ave W«w YO»«. N V. 

CaiCMO • «o«to« ■ Lo$ oattLIi • tt 



COLLEGE OUT OF STRIDE? 

Recently there have been oumerotos 
complaints and criticisms about the pol- 
icy of the college towards restricting cer- 
tain rules and regulations, that have pre- 
viously been part of the traditional Bow- 
doin life. At first glance it seems that 
these restrictions are being levied for no 
particular reason. Undergraduates find it 
hard to reconcile their application to the 
customary routine of college. What's 
wrong? 

Doesn't this friction suggest that per- 
haps we are all out of stride with the 
time? Let's look around. Are our parents 
living the same sort of lives that they 
were a year ago? Is dad carrying on bus- 
iness as usual? Doesn't it seem reasonable 
that these new curtailments may be ad- 
ministered for a purpose — perhaps in an 
effort to adjust college to the universal 
change caused by the war time. 

As a matter of fact, many people back 
home are watching the "college kids" 
rather skeptically. They find it hard to 
justify our position here in the lee of the 
storm while their sons are bivouacked tn 
northern Ireland, Australia, Egypt. If 
we make a wrong step here while they 
are looking on, it might eventually call 
for real regulation — strict regulation. 
Home town editors have suggested that 
we are living on "borrowed time," and it 
may well be that these loans will be 
called in if the returns don't seem to be 
adequate. 

Thus these steps are being made to 
demonstrate that we are sincerely trying 
to make the best of our time lo»n, and 
that we are conscious of our duty while 
here in college. Traditions and social 



forget about it for awhile. Let's not 
spend all our time planning for it, what 
well do, where we'll go, how we'll get 
there. Instead, let's apply ourselves to 
our work around here (there's plenty of 
it for evetyone) and get that dome, and 
done right, and then concent ra te on the 

The college has done its part in al- 
lowing us to have the houseparty — let's 
do our part. After all, the primary pur- 
pose of college is to learn, and let's not 
forget that purpose as we have done so 
often in the past. There's a time and 
place for everything — houseparty time 
is August 6th and 7th. In the mean- 
time, till that date {and after it) there's 
a time for study. 

The program is accelerated, as we 
have found oat. We all thought that 
only two subjects wouldn't fee so bad, 
that there'd be plenty of time. But we 
have found out that those subjects take 
more time than we thought, especially 
when we spend a good deal of time in 
loafing. If we concentrate on our studies 
in this time before exams and house- 
parties, we wffl clear them up in such a 
way that we wiH be able to relax and en- 
joy ourselves then. 

Everyone knows that a person enjoys 
himself more with a free mind than when 
he's worried. So, let's apply ourselves 
now to our studies, and later to house- 
parties. We'll enjoy them more. 

. \ G.W.C. 

SUMMER ACTIVITIES 

j Yes, there are lots of summer activ- 
ities besides lying in the sun and going 
on week ends. Of course, these are very 
enjoyable and we all have to have our 
share, but there should be a limit. If we 
don't have enough to do with our study- 
ing, and there's a lot of that, then the 
college has provided entertainment and 
work enough for all of us. 

Let's not loaf when we're through 
studying. Let's get into the swing of ac- 
tivities here at Bowdoin. There's the 
Masque and Gown — they're doing three 
plays this season — why not try out, ac- 
tor, properties, writer? On Monday 
nights there's tibe Sing at the Union. 
There's interfraterroty Softball. There's 
any number of things we can do, and 
they're all fua. They're also instructive, 
and will help «s in contacts later. The 
college has done its part in providing 
numerous activities, and it's up to us to 
take part in them. Besides, it's fun. 

G.WjC. 

CASEY GOES TO BAT 

President Sifls is going to bat for the 
Bowdoin student body. He has an- 
nounced that he is seeking a cottage and 
land near the shore somewhere in this 



privileges may have to be cfiarir^^^:- ^ 

porarily if we are to fall in line with this jof l &ih swimming aridsWre pnvikges of 

the Brunswick region this summer. The 



new life. Even the academic program 
may be restricted to some degree because 
of the acceleration complications, but the 
work is here to do and it's up to us to do 
it. 

Let's carry on our own business as 
normally as possible, but at the same time 
keep in step with the national trend. 
Naturally adjustments may have to be 
be made to meet the tremendous changes. 
It's up to us to do the best we can to 
complete our liberal arts education and 
at the same time to accept these restric- 
tions as our part in this new We. We're 
on trial, Let's carry on with business as 
usual as long as we can do it justifiably. 

R.L.E. 

S.C.D.C. 'OUT OF BUSIHESS" 

Last week, President Sifls by procla- 
mation temporarily put the S.C.D.C 
"out of business." Although their cause 
may well have been a legitimate one, a 
handful of overzealous and over-enthusi- 
astic S.C.D.C. members took things into 
their own hands and carried out the 
"business of the day" in unofficial and 
disorganized fashion. They obviously 
were victims of a bad case of "sopho- 
moritis" and President Sifts did well in 
putting them "out of business." Let tins 
be a lesson to the wild, self-styled pdKce- 
raen concerned — they have given them- 
selves a well-deserved blackeye. 

APPLICATION 

Now that we've been promised a 
houseparty, let's get our dates and then 



idea is a wise and a thoughtf ul one and 
will be welcomed by all undergraduates. 
Colby's Outing Club is enjoying similar 
privileges near Watervitte this summer 
and Bowdoin could well do likewise. 

The President has inquired about the 
old Bowdoin Outing Club. Why 
wouldn't this be a good revival hour? 
The President is seeking also to learn if 
there is sufficient demand for his acquir- 
ing a shore clubhouse for Bowdoin stu- 
dents this summer, h would appear that 
. undergraduates are all for the idea but 
they should bring their enthusiasm to the 
attention of the President who is ready 
to act if there is a demand and if he can 
secure the shore property. 

THE ALUMW FUHD DRIVE 

This spring's Alumni Fund drive was 
another big success. More than 1800 loy- 
al Bowdoin alumni gave more than $27,- 
000 to the fund this year, almost $7,000 
more than a year ago. This year's aver- 
age gift was more than three dollars high- 
er than it was in 1941 when it was 
$11.32. Here is a splendid performance 
by Bowdoin alumni who have answered 
the wartime call of their alma mater. 

Commendation is in order for Seward 
J. Marsh, alumni secretary, and the di- 
rectors of trje Alumni Fund. Together 
they engineered a big drive successfully. 
Abo 1 it's hats off to the alumni contrib- 
utors who surpassed their fine perform- 
ances of a year ago. - • 



COMMUNICATION 

Hail, Hail the gang's all here 
. . . «r at least aix or seven aw 
bees of wfcat was onoe the S.C.DjT. 
banned by their self-appointed 
Chief Inquisitor, faamaw (Jndge 
Hawthorne) Bartlett, these few- 
have set up something enCtoufc/ 
new and different, but definitely 
net refreshing. — On the contrary 

Brunswick Inquisition at whose 
name all Cod -fearing people trem- 
ble as if palsied . . . like run I 

S.C.D.C.'s of past years have 
been, on the whole, just. But this 
one, or rather the part of it to 
which I am referring, takes the 
proverbial cake, with large, lusci- 
ous, and equally proverbial heaps 
of raapberrieR on it. Its motto 
runs somewhat thusly. "Perhaps 
we can only get him on a techni- 
cality, but if we let him go we 
shall lose our prestige." — There 
always was a warm spot in my 
heart for such conceited, vicious, 
htfantfle groups . . . about as warm 
as the combustion temperature of 
a fifty caliber machine gun shell. 
— Isn't it well past time that we 
thought aboul growing up. and 
forgetting the high school big- 
shots of old. I was under the im- 
pression that the S.C.DjC existed 
fe>r repressing that sort of beha- 
vior in Freshmen. 

But now, My Lord Bartlett and 
sheep, let us get to our muttons, 
before, to steal a phrase, they are 
extremclj cold lamb. Last 
Wednesday night you held a meet- 
ing upon the head of a certain 
Freshman. To get off to a good 
start the meeting was begun in 
the absence not only of a number 
of the Sophomore members, but 
also the President, without whom 
or his representative, according to 
the by-laws, there can be no meet- 
ing held. 

This done . the jolly slaughter 
was on. Outsiders were admitted: 



considerable doubt was made evi- 
dent, yet there was no attempt, 
as in previous years, to call a halt 
and reeheck the so-called wit- 
nesses, (and by-theJby what "was 
that ugly rumor that some of 
these weae Freshmen?)— There 
remains the technicality. The un- 
fortunate, who had already and 
quite deservedly had a haircut, 
was this time seen riding into 
town with a friend who had 
brought him back to Brunswick. 
In the car also was a town girl 
with whom the Freshman had no 
other connection than that of "be- 
ing in the same automobile. 

However the Bartlett and com- 
pany axe struck, quivering with 
righteous indignation, neatly 
splitting the sorely tried hair. 
They held that he should have 
got out of tne car and walked in- 
to town in order to avoid the con- 
tinued proximity of the girl. — So 
he "got the works." — But accord- 
ing to one, John Cauhleld. Bart- 
lett's roommate, and not a mem- 
ber of the S.C.D.C, it had been 
decided beforehand that the ac- 
cused should be so dealt with. — 
Therefore the assurances given, at 
the start, to his house representa- 
tive were just so much eyewash. 

I hope those gentlemen, the 
small group in question, are proud 
of themselves. The Freshman, Lu- 
c»en Carr, has left College, with 
what high opinion of, and possible 
advertisement for it they can, per- 
haps, imagine. — All we need now 
is a Junior Class S.C.DiC to deal 
with Sophomore, Rah-Rah! !, Joe- 
College antics. 

J. A. Greenly 



HAGOPIAN 



[ Continued from Page i ] 

O cessate di piagarmi Scarlatti 
Veflo ben spesso cangiando 

loco Rosa 

Das Wirtshaus. Schubert 

Widmung Fran* 

Weider mocht ich <hr 

begegnen Lassen 

r'ftnis Angelicus Franck 

Torna Sorrento Arr. DeCurtis 

Pescator e PuaiUeeo Tagliaferri 
Non e ver Mattei 

La Serenata Tosti 

Since We Parted Allitsen 

Passing By Purcell 

Three for Jack Squire 

• "Aren't people funny?" 

"Yes. Ii you tell a man there 
are 270.678,934,341 stars in the 
universe he'll believe you, but if a 
sign says "Fresh Paint' that same 
man has to make a personal in- 
vestigation." 



LIL' AftNEtV^ 



»t ALCAPP L 



Ed. note: — The administration has 
already dealt with this condition 
by suspension of the S.C.D.C. to 
prevent recurrence of last week's 
activities. 






TOMORROW MAY BE TOO LATE 




V .** 



CARBURETOR 

U S P». No 2 0*!. 106 JL m 

KAYWOODIE U 

| In this Kaywoodie pipe, called the Car- 
| huretor Kaywoodie, a wonderfully sweet- 
j smoking pipe has been improved by the 
application of a neat little principle of 
physics. When you take a puff at one of 
these Carburetor Kaywoodies, you auto- 
matically drau air in through a tiny inlet 
in the bottom of the bowl. That incom- 
ing sir keeps the smoke cool, sweet and 
serene, no matter how belligerently you ! 
puff. In fact, the harder you puff, the 
more air comes in. That's why its called 
a Carburetor Kaywoodie. Everybody 
knows that a Kaywoodie is the most so- . 
cially-conscious of pipes— gets itself ad- 
mired everywhere. And the Kaywoodie 
Flavor is famous. But don't let us urge 
yPu-Shown above, No. 22. 

KAYWOODIE COMPANY 

Rockefeller Center, New York and London 




lBp ortant to Steady Smokers: 
The smoke of slow-burnUg 






Camels contains 
LESS MlCOTItffi 
thaa that of tne 4 other largest- 
selling brands tested - less than 
any of them - according to 
independent scientific tests of 
the smoke itself! 



/ 



B T "n — 'llT^nrrifiMM^ 
WinilOD-SlUa, N»rth CtrelUw 



*K£ 




ame 




H 

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g^^^-trie agaretfe ofCart/eerTolaccos 



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niaanttnKanMnttnn 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



THREE 



A. D'S Lead Summer Softball League 



The RU.'s, Play< 



Polar Bears Win And Tie 
In First Two Encounters 



By F. 

Coach Linn Wells' battling Polar Bear baseball nine, with 
a victory and a tic to its credit in two starts tnis summer, will 
be out to make it two in a row over the Lisbon Falls Braves 
when the two teams meet in a. twilight tik on Pickard field. 
Friday evening at 6.15. "With three White regulars playing 
regtriarly for the Portland Titus team and four others playing 
with the Brunswick Cabots, it is possible that Bowdoin may 
not be at full strength — but only Friday will tell. 

Fighting Billy Muir wifl be doing the catching with Will 
Small, Dick Johnstone, Sid Chason and Benjy Pierce compris- 
ing the infield. Brad Briggs, Bob DeKalb, Walt Finnagan and 
Jack Craven will be ready for outfield duty. Wells can choose 
from four capable pitchers for mound duty: Lloyd Knight, 
Bob Shanahan, Johnny Woodcock and Herb Babcock. 

Coach linn WeHs, who is piloting our first summer var 
sity ,nine, says that he hopes to have at least one or two games 
a week on the schedule through the summer for his boys. In 
all probability mo6t of the game6 this summer will be played 
with the various army camps in this vicinity, as many of the 
collegiate teams are not functioning. 




Orient Poll Reveals 
Student Enthusiasm 



The results of the Orient poll 
of student opinion on required 
callisthenics should he taken 
with a grain of salt by the pow- 
ers that be. An overwhelmingly 
plurality cast a sickly glance at 
the program and suggested the 
discontinuance of the whole set- 
up. On the other side of the 
fence, an unholy thirteen voted 
for a five day a week plan. These 
exercise-minded hoys were hack- 
ed by a couple dozen exponents 
of the status quo. Net results of 
the Orient findings on this all- 
important phase of academic life 
are to date nil. 



Up to the present time the 
Polar Bears have stood up re- 
markably .well under the summer 
heat by turning out "faithfully to 
practice on Pickard Field every 
afternoon. Taking advantage of 
the cooler evenings, the Bowdoin 
men have held their ground 
against their first two opponents, 
LJbson Falls and Fort McKiriley. 
the scores being respectively 1-0 
and 1-1. 

In rhe Fort MeKrnloy game, 
Bowdoin start(>d out very slowly 
with its playing marred by sev- 
eral errors. As the game prog- 
ressed, (he home team settled 
down ami began to roll. Before 
the last man was out, every mem- 
ber of our infield had pulled at 
least one outstanding play, and 
the game ended in a deadlock. 



Elsie- What kind of husband 
wauW you advise me to get, 
Grandma ? 

Grandma- Yoti just leave hus- 
bands alone and get yourself a 
single man. 



Dean Nixon Announces 
Doriratory Proctors 

Dean Nixon has released the 
list of proctors and the ends to 
which they have been assigned for 
the summer session and for the 
first semester of next year. The 
proctors and their assignments are 
as follows: 

SUMMER SESSION 
N. Winthrop: George E. Brickatcs 
S. Wrnthrop: Frederick H. Bubier 
N. Maine: Richard W. Hyde 

S. Maine: Alan L. Gammon 
N. Moore: Joseph S. Cronin 
S. Moore: James D. Dolan, Jr. 
FIRST SEMESTER, 1942-43 
N. Winthrop: George E. Altman 
S. Winthrop: Frederick H. Bubier 
N. Maine: William A. Beckler, Jr. 
S. Maine: Alan L. Gammon 
N. Applet on: Robert L. Edwards 
S. Appleton: not appointed 
N. Hyde: not appointed 
S. Hyde: James D. Dolan. Jr. 
N. Moore: George E. Brickates 
S. Moore: G. W, Hutchings 



RICHARD W. HYDE '43, 
chairman of the Union 
Board, who is completing 
plans with William McClel- 
lan "44 tor a Union dance 
this Saturday. 

MtmimlPrlMNTED 
HEAD OF U.S.O. DRIVE 



HOISEPARTY 

[ Continued from Page t ] 



Mai .MorreTl, Director of Athle- 
tics and recently appointed chair- 
man of the Cumberland County 
U. S. O. movement to provide 
recreation centers for~&prv4cg men, 
states that no definite plans for 
the local drive have been made 
yet Other than that it will start 
on the eleventh of this month and 
will continue until July first. 

Last year the national quota 
was fourteen million dollars but 
will be boosted this year to 
thirty-two millions. Under Pro- 
fessor Kendrick's chairmanship 
last year, Brunswick reached the 
highest per capita average in the 
county by exceeding the quota of 
$1,520 by $1,180. A welcome lift 
to the fund will be the proceeds 
from U. S. O. Benefit Perform- 
ance of "The Milky Way" during 
sub-freshman week-end. 



i to hold a dance with an expensive 
orchestra if only a handful of stu- 
dents will attend. 

The results of the meeting be- 
tween the Council, the fraternity 
presidents, and President Sills re- 
vealed that there will definitely 
be several radical changes in 
houseparty policies. It is proba- , 
ble that the affair will be semi- 
formal; it is also expected that ' 
corsages will be abandoned in 
keeping with the economy of the 
times. Gym decorations, it was 
decided will be very simple. 

It was also revealed at the 
meeting that a band is being 
sought for in Boston and that no 
more than $500 will be spent on 
the musical entertainment. Tick- 
ets will cost five dollars per couple 
with no dance programs. 



loitgh on Wife 

..'My friend," remarked the phy- 
sician, "yoi: are suffering from a 
chronic complaint." 

"I kqow it. Doc. but please 
lower your voice," cautioned the 
patient. "She's in the next room." 



Not everybody wrtn a dollar 
to spare can shoot a gun 
straight — but everybody can 
shoot straight to the bank and 
bay War Bonds. Buy your 
10% every pay day. 




LINN WELLS' merry sprinters rushing the open fence ob- 
stacle on the Delta last week. 



COMMUNICATION 




- — 



tfO YOU DIG IT? 

— —— — ^— ■ — — — ^^ 

MATHIW OfMNHUM. BOSTON U. '42, GETS ItH MUCKS PQi WIS SIAHG. 



\ 



"HEY, DILLY, WHEN ICHABOD CflANE 
DOES A HOUDtNt, LETS BLITZ 
THE JUNKMAN'S DELIGHT TO 
THE TOWN PUMP AND MILK 
THE WHITE PCPSI-COIA COW!"* 





attack on the White Key, we feel 
that this non-constructive criticism 
was based largely on ignorance of 
the functions and duties of the 
White 'Key. There are certain un- 
spectacular functions which the 
organization must perform, and 
these duties have been carried out. 
For the White- Key to function as 
an interfraternity 'board, which is 
our present purpose, we need the 
i cooperation of the fraternities. We 
feel that since the White Key is 
the only organization having equal 
representation from each fratern- 
ity and the Thorndike Club, it 
should be used to advantage by 
these groups and by the student 
body. 

Activity per se by an organiza- 
tion is futile -activity should be 
constructive. We sincerely feel 
that our functions have been car- 
ried out and that the White Key 
has fulfilled its obligations as a 
necessary group. With outside ac- 
tivity now greatly curtailed, how- 
ever, and with fraternity problems 
now more pressing than usual, the 
importance of the organization as 
an interfraternity council is tiow 
more than ever : increased. The 
present White Key is attempting 
to broaden its scope to include all 
interfraternity matters. In line 
with this aim we will gratefully re- 
ceive constructive criticism and 
ideas. Give them to your White Key 
representative. 

Sincerely yours, 

G. M. LORD, 

for the White Key. 



Many Tie Positions Feature 
Of Fraternity Softball 

.. - _ — 

At the end of the fourth week of the summer session, the 
A.D.'s still retain the lead in the softball series, with the D.U.'s 
running a very close second. As a whole there has been a 
great deal of forfeiting and postponing of games, much more 
than last semester. This semester, as last, the Navy* is com- 
peting in the series also. Playoffs will be held on August 31. 



The standing of the eleven fra- 
ternities at present is as follows: 

1 Alpha Delta Phi 
Delta Upsilon 

2 Theta Delta Chi 

3 Chi Psi 
Psi Upsilon 

Delta Kappa Upsilon 
Zeta Psi 

4 Alpha Tau Omega 

5 Beta Theta Pi - 
Sigma Nu 
Navy 

6 Kappa Sigma 

AD. — Betas, 13-2; Kappa Sig, 
forfeit; Navy, 25-7; Chrpsies, 12-8; 
Psi U's, postponed. 

D.U.— Betas, 4-0; Psi U's. 10*; 
Sigma Nu's, forfeit; Psi U's, 10-2. 



NAVY SCHOOL 

[ Continued from Page i ] 



Those Russians are certainly an 
ignorant lot of people. They didn't 
know they were licked, not even 
when Hitler told them they were. 



♦ENGLISH TRAWSIATIO* 

Joe Phibetakappa la suggesting to his 
fellow inmate that, as soon aa class is 
over, they hop in the car and hurry down 
to the csmpus hangout where they can 
sl|p s jrt or two into tfce Pepsi-Cola 
Cooler. That* s nice thittldn*— sad plenty 



WHAT DO YOU SAY? 



w sesM of your hot 
If we use it you'll 
be ten backs richer. If we 
donX well shoot you a 
abp to ad* to 



slang to Collage Dept, 
[City, NY. 

emlyby 




es.. 



Island City, N. Y. Bottled locally by Authorized Bottlers. 




BOWDOIN GLASSWARE.- 

SOLD BY THE ALUMNI OFFICE 
FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE ALUMNI FUND 

These glasses make a fine addition to 
a Bowdoin Home and a fine gift for a 
Bowdoin man or for his bride. The 
seal stands out clearly and is guaran- 
teed to be permanent. 



Hand Blown Tumblbrs 

with Bowdoin Sbal 

in Black and White 



Packed in white gift cartons (except 
14 ounce). Prepaid east of the Missis- 
sippi; otherwise please add a 5 cents. 

Glasses for all leading colleges and 
universities in authentic colors at the 
same prices. Write for information. 



14 ok $3 .65 doz. 

11 ca, $3.35 doz. 

10 oz $*-95 doz. 

7V2 * •• $2-95 doz. 

5 ce, $2.50 doz. 

(not shown) 

jVi°* $2.95 doz. 



QdMrtttr 



D Card enclosed to be sent with 
order. 

Payment is enclosed. 



ALUMNI SECRETARY, BOWDOIN COLLEGE, BRUNSWICK, MAINE 
Please ship Bowdoin Glasses as noted above to: 



Name 



Address 

Signed . . Address 



«■ 



■ ■ 



in recent years by the Navy. The 
dress uniforms are blue or white, 
depending on the temperature. 

In traditional naval manner — 
"Navy men are the marrying-est 
men in the world and have the 
prettiest wives" — many officers 
have their wives here with them. 
Without mentioning names or go- 
ing into private lives, it can be 
authoritatively revealed that sev- 
eral officers admit the imminence 
of matrimony. This Maine climate! 
The campus dormitories house the 
bachelor elements of the school, 
some of whom, particularly one Of 
the southerners we know, might 
definitely be classified in college 
slang as "wolves." 

Military drill is a part of the 
program every Friday, much to 
the interest of the students who 
watch the men go through the mo- 
tions of "right flank," "cOhimn 
left," "to the rear, march" and' 
many other seemingly futile move- 
ments. 

Scoff not, most learned ones! 
The time may come when you will 
don the khaki or the blue and per- 
form similar exercises. 

In all seriousness, students at 
Bowdoin are extending their good 
will to the officers who are receiv- 
ing a portion of their naval train- 
ing here. Long after they have con- I 
eluded their work in this school I 
Bowdoin students trust the navy 
men will have fond recollections of 
their months at Bowdoin, 

Keep 'em floating! Keep 'em j 
flying! 



T.D.'s— Dekes, 6-3; A.t.O.'s,£-5; 
Betas, 1-4. 

Chi Psi— AD.'s, 3-12; A.T.O.'s, 
14-2. 

Psi U.— A.D., postponed; D.U., 
8-10; Sigma Nu's. 5-3. 

D.K.E.— Sigma Nu, 3-2; T-D.'s. 
4-6. 

Zetes— Sigma Nu's, 17-0; Betas. 
3-5. 

A.T.O.— Chipsies, 2-14; T.D., 5-6. 

Betas— Zetes, 3-5; A.D.'s, 2-13; 
D.U.' 0-4. 

Sigma Nu's— A.D., 0-15; D.K.E., 
2-3; Psi U., 3-5. 

Navy— A.D., 7-25. 

Kappa Sigma — all games post- 
poned. 



CONCERTS 

[ Continued from Page 1 } 



Morning Serenade 
Scherzo, (Dedicated 

Brihkler) 
Ground Choeur 



Kessel 

Le Mar 

to Alfred 

Oakley 

Hoi 1 ins 



When questioned about the col- 
lege music activities Professor 

TJHotson said that the Monday 
night group is turning out in 
force. He complained, however, 
that there are too few under- 
graduates coming out. 

"The music is chosen for its 
familiarity and ease so thdt the 
singers may really enjoy the sing- 
ing," he explained. The Gilbert 
and Sullivan operetta has gone no 
farther than the talking stage. 
Nothing definite has been decide* 
as to whether or not an operetta 
will be presented. 

The glee club is now working on 
a piece of music by an American 
composer Robert Elmore. It is 
called the "Prodigal Son," a ser- 
mon written in the jazz idiom. 
The glee club this summer is con- 
fining its activities to preparation 
for fall concerts. 



N 



Sounded Bad 

Husband: "I've got to discharge 
that chauffer of mine, he's nearly I 
killed me four times. 

Wife: Oh, give him anotHer 
chance. 



HEADING FOR HOME? 

Start right and easy! Send your 
luggage round-trip by trusty, low- 
cost Railway Express, and take 
your train with peace of mind. We 
pick-up and deliver, remember, 
at no extra charge within our reg- 
ular vehicle limits in ail cities and 
principal towns. You merely phone 

RAlLWAtfftEXPRESS 

NATION-WIDE tAll-Alt SltVICI 



Northeastern 

University 
School of LA* 

. DAY PROGRAM 

Three Years 



Tom Tears 

• m • 
A minimum a! two years of college 
work required iar admission. 

A limited number of scholarships 
available to college graduates 

I.I. It Degree conferred 
Admits men and women 

47 MT. VERNON ST.. BOSTON 
Near State House 



DENTISTRY 

The field of dentistry today 
offers to college students an at- 
tractive career. It prswides a 
worthy intellectual challenge, a 
life «rf professional service with 
satisfactory income, and an op- 
portunity for research and 
teaching in this division of 
medical science and art. 

The University of Pennsyl- 
vania has prepared more than 
she thousand graduates who are 
occupying positions of import- 
ance in the profession through- 
out the world. Its course of in- 
struction is of the highest or- 
tler. 

Anyone interested in this pro- 
fession as a life work is invited 
to apply for further information 
to 

The Dean of the School of 
Dentistry 

University of Pennsylvania 

40th & Spruce Streets 

Philndelnkla, Pa. 




SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS 



ssssMl 



FOUR 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



Mustard & Cress 



By Bob Edward* 




Some of the smartest tans ever to be seen in this section 
are being sported by members of the Summer Session Study 
Club. 

It seems that a great deal of academic investigating is be- 
ing conducted in the envigorating atmosphere of the Mere 
Point and Popham Beach study halls. 



These sun worshippers claim 
that this is one time when busi- 
ness and* pleasure may be mixed 
without any trouble, for they as- 
sure us that studying interferes 
very little with the important 
task of soaking up vitamin D. 

m-c 

Everyone haa remarked how 
nice the campus Bnoks during 
the summer. The infirmary staff 
haa several ideas of how to 
further beautify the college, 
however. They think that the 
1912 Polar Bear would look ex- 
ceedingly handsome presiding on 
their front lawn. Laura sug- 
gets that a plot of perennials 
around its base would be the 
finishing touch . . . Why not? 

m-c 

Interfraternity rivalry may well 
be the keenest for some time this 
summer. The White Key has effi- 
ciently organized a very complete 
Softball schedule, and already 
twilight games are proving to be 
popular. Jack Magee announces 
that an interfraternity meet later 
in the summer may be planned, 



and some talk is made of having 
intermural golf and tennis 
matches. To date this interfrater- 
nity competition hasn't been ex- 
tended to the combined dining 
clubs, but the possibility of a cuS- 
tard pie battle is not without rea- 
son. 

m-c 

Did you know that Al Hill- 
man now holds the college two 
mile record? He took five sec- 
onds off of Pete Baboock's 
former mark while running in a 
special race a week after the 
state meet . . . Have you had 
much trouble with the squad- 
rons of dive-bombing horse flies 
that have invaded the dorms? 
. . . Jim Doland has planned a 
busy summer with the Titus 
Drug team to manage, leader- 
ship of the Bowdoin nine, and a 
co-interest in the Big White 
football team . . . Nature study 
of the week: a pair of squab- 
bling robins stopped short in 
their domestic difficulties on 
hearing the words "O.K., birds, 
O. K.!" come authoritatively 
from a Deke freshman. 



A VIEW OF THE COLLEGE CAMPUS from the air, that shows the planned arrangement of the quadrangle 



NEW ROUTE 



At a newspapermen's convention 
the famous editor, Henry Watter- 
son, once related the most amus- 
ing typographical error he had ev- 
er seen. 

A New York newspaper used to 
print its shipping news on the 
same page as the obituaries. One 
morning the readers found two of 
the captions exchanged, resulting 
in a long list of respectable names 
being set forth under the marine 
heading: "Passed Through Hell 
Gate Yesterday." 



UPPERGLASSMEN 
FRESHMEN 



Do you like to have your friends know what you are doing? 
Do you like to hear of your athletic achievements? 

Would you like to have your girls get acquainted with the cus- 
toms and doings on the campus? 

There is an easy and inexpensive way. 

Send a gift subscription to the ORIENT to all your girls and 
other friends. Copies mailed anywhere in the world. No extra 
charge for foreign delivery. 

Remember - The ORIENT is the College Oracle 

and Reporter 

Hears All - Sees All - Tells All - No Censorship 

Bring Your Subscription Today 

to the ORIENT Office - Moulton Union 

ONLY $2.00 a year 



Deliver the ORIENT to: 

Name 

Address • 

City, State 

The Orient Office, Moulton Union, Brunswick, Maine 




It's common sense 10 be 
thrifty. If you save you are 
thrifty. War Bonds help you 
to save and help to save 
America. Buy your ten per 
cent everv oav day. 



Spinster: "But why should a Secrets Are Out 

great strong men like you have ■ Judge — Have you anything 
to beg for dimes?" ,say before I pass sentence? 



to 



Panhandler: "Dear lady, it's the 
only profession I know in which a 
gentleman can address a beautiful 
woman without an introduction." 



BE 100% 
WITH YOUR 




Prisoner — Well, the only thing 
I'm asking about is being identi- 
fied by a man who kept his head 
under the bedlcovers all the time 
I was there. 



What Should You Save To Help? 



WASHINGTON, D. O— The following table issued by the Treasury 
Department is intended ds a savings yardstick for the average income- 
earner. It suggests how everyone of the 48,000,000 
employed persons in the United States may partici- 
pate in the war effort through the systematic purchase 
of Defense Savings Bonds. 

"The job ahead of us is far bigger than most' of us 
realize," Secretary Morgenthau declared in making 
the table public "I know that the American people 
are ready to do their part to win the war. One of the 
ways we can do much more is by intensifying our 
effort in the purchase of Defense Bonds." 

While persons without dependents may be able to 
Bet aside more than the suggested figures, persons 
with several dependents, or with other heavy family 
obligations, may be unable to save at the suggested 
rate, the Treasury Department pointed out. 




If Week!* 
Earnings Are! 

$5 to $10 
$10 to 115 
115 to $20 
$20 to $80 
$30 to $40 
$40 to $50 
$60 to $60 
$60 to $70 
$70 to $80 
$80 to $100 
(100 to $150 
(150 to $200 

Over. $200 



And 

One Saves 

Each Week ( 

$0.25 

.60 

.75 

1.25 

2.00 

i 4.00 

' e.oo 

8.00 
10.00 
12.00 
20.00 



J 



85.00 



InOna 
Year He 

Will Save* 

$18.00 

26.00 

$9.00 

66.00 

104.00 

208.00 

$12.00 

416.00 

620.00 

624.00 

1.040.00 

1.820.00 



Number of 




Persons in Each 


Total Annual 


Income Group ; 


Savings:* 


8.824,000 


$43,212,000 


' 4.976.000 


129.350.000 


6.470,000 


218.330,000 


10.747.000 


698.555.000 


7,774,000 


808.496.000 


6.794.000 


1,205,152,000 


8.007,000 


988,184,000 


2.231.000 


928,096,000 


1.804.000 


678,080,000 


1,489,000 


929.136,000 


1,059.000 


1,101.360.000 


298.000 


642,860,000 


695,000 


2,000,000,000 



IT t. co'vrtNKEMT MirtttM orrict 1$ 1 88 68-1 



48,167,000 $10,215,311,000 

FOrm No. DNH-283 




College - trained men and women 

CHEMISTS, ENGINEERS, ECONOMISTS, TECHNOLOGISTS 
SCIENTIFIC, PROFESSIONAL; ADMINISTRATIVE PERSONNEL 

arc needed in the Federal Career Service 

GOVERNMENT ACTIVITIES ARE EXPANDING; The national emer- 
gency is creating new problems, new methods, new jobs. A Government 
position offers opportunities for personal advancement and effective service 
to the Nation, particularly in professional and scientific work. 

National Defense, Soil Conservation, Reclamation, Flood Control, Public 
Lands, Public Health, Taxation, Industrial Relations, Labor Relations, Inter- 
state Commerce, Social Security, Research — these are but a few of the current 
problems with which Government departments and Government personnel 
are concerned. 

•There are positions to be filled at Washington, D. C, and in many of 
the States. 

Have you seen a list of Federal civil-service examinations now open? 
Have you filed an application with the Civil Service Commission at Washington? 

LEARN WHAT THE GOVERNMENT HAS TO OFFER through civil 
service. Application forms can be obtained from United States civil-service 
representatives at first- or second-class post offices or from civil-service 
district offices. 

U. S. CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 

'A************************'****** 



The cavalry recruit was in- 
structed to bridle and saddle a 
horse. Ten minutes later the 
sergeant-major came along for his 
mount and found the recruit hold- 
ing the bit close to the horse's 
mouth. 

Sergeant ?Major — What are you 
waiting for? 

Recruit— Until he yawns. 



Ju.nI a Waste of Time 

The army officer's wife, billeted 
in the heart of the country, had 
only one fault to find with her 
maid, engaged locally. She ignored 
the telephone when it rang. 

"You rosily must answer the 
telephone, Clarice," she said in 
exasperation. 

"Ycs'm," replied the girl glum- 
ly. "Seems sort o' silly, though. 
Nine times out o' 10 it's for you." 



Ouch! 

Vote. 1 : "I wouldn't vote for you 
if you were St. Peter himself." 

' Candidate: "If I were St. Peter, 
you couldn't vote for me. You 
wouldn't be in my district." 



Yes, We're Interested In 
ALL Your 

PRINTING 

We have had long experience in 
producing for Bowdoin men: 

STATIONERY POSTERS 

TICKETS ALUMNI LETTERS 

FRATERNITY FORMS 

And Other Printing 

Ask Us For Quotations 

The RECORD OFFICE 

— Telephone S — 

Paul K. Niven, Bowdoin 1916 
Manager 

Printers of The Orient 



A FINE HISTORY OF BRUNSWICK 

at a very low price 



'.■iT/t'jjMi:* 



BRUNSWICK, MAINE 
BICENTENNIAL 




MIKE'S PLACE 

HOT DOGS 
BOTTLED BEER 

ITALIAN SANDWICHES 

Phone 328-M for delivery 

Maine Street 
Brunswick Maine 



Town Taxi 

Phone looo 



STANDS 

Town Hall Place 
Cor. Maine - Mill Streets 



Always Top Quality 

Steaks Chops 

Fancy Groceries 

T0NDREAU BROS. 

Maine Street Brunswick 



We cater to Fraternity 
House needs 

PHILGAS does the cook- 
ing best 

BrunswickHardwareCo. 



The College Book Store 

We are always glad to hunt up books which are not easy to find. 

Give us a Chance 
JUNE PUBLICATIONS WORTHY OF NOTICE 

The Hour Before Dawn — Somerset Maugham $2 50 

And Now Tomorrow — Rachel Field Kim 

Washington Is Like That— KipHnger .' . " ' &jg 

The Problems of a Permanent Peace— Herbert Hoover . . . $200 

PLEASE NOTE THAT WE CLOSE AT 6 P.M. DURING THE 

SUMMER— SATURDAYS AT 9 P.M. 

F. W. CHANDLER & SON 



Watches Diamonds Clocks 

CLINTON a BERRIE 

Watchmaker and Jeweler 
146 Maine St. Brunswick, Me. 



MORTON'S 

Just Across the Tracks 

JUST ARRIVED 
TURKISH WATER PIPES 

$1.00 



BRANN'S 

BARBER SHOP 

1SS MAINE STREET 



FIRST NATIONAL 
BANK 

of Brunswick, Maine 
Capital, $175,000 

Total Resources $8,000,000 
Student Patronage Solicited 



VARIETY ..... 

Crawford B Thayer 

v 

If Mrs. Amy Cushing wanted to rest on the laurels of 
her outstanding performance in "Meet the Wife," the Masque 
and Gown's inaugural play of its first summer session, she 
would certainly be comfortable. Her performance in that lead 
role could well stand the stinging lashes of Broadway critics. 
ALSO hearty congrats to Pat Quinby for his fine directing and* 
interesting set . . . 



INCIDENTALLY, you haven't 
seen anything until you have wit- 
nessed Professor Quinby's rendi- 
tion of Shubert Serenade. (Ed. 
note: Rendition, English noun de- 
rived from transitive verb "ren- 
der" meaning "to tear apart") . . . 
What's the story on the two by 
four domicile (we are told) locat- 
ed on the Flying Point road which 
bears the inscription "Means Hall" 
. . . Last week end must have 
been an open season for visiting 

friends and relatives on campus. . . 

* * * 

The Post-Mergendahl period 
of dramatics will open with 
Douglas Carmichael's "Shepherd 
of My People," an original three- 
acter. Not exactly a retort to 
Odet's "Waiting for Lefty," but 
good-entertainment-with-an-Idea 
... In last week's storm the 
overgrown hailstones bounced in 
a Moore Hall window like pop 
corn . . . Did You Know That: 
Mere Point Is listed on old maps 
as Mare Point. Probably derived 
from the Latin word "mare" 
meaning "work horse" . . . Ad- 
dendum: The tremble felt at 
Mere (or "Mare," what you will) 
Point this last week end was 
found NOT to be an earthquake 



Two soloiers were eagerly read- 
ing let tor i from home. Suddenly 
Bill gave a shout. 

"Listen!" he exclaimed, "my 
son's got three feet!" 

'XThuck it!" retorted Tom. 
"Tain't possible." 

'"Strae!" said Bill. "See what 
my missus says here." 

He handed the letter to Tom, 
who read: "You won't know little 
Johnny now. He's grown another 
foot." 



Tbe Quickest, Surest Way 
YOU Can Help Win This 



War.. 




Suy 

Defense BONDS— STAMPS 

Now! 



as first believed, but more likely 
the U. S. Navy dropping calling 
cards to a sub charging Its bat- 
teries off shore . . . 

• * • 

OPEN LETTER: To the genie of 
the granite tower. Dear Genie, 
Would it be upsetting tradition to 
play the Sunday Chimes starting 
at five o'clock rather than ending 
at that time ? We find that a mix- 
' ture of Andre Kostelanetz and the 
chapel chimes fails to add to the 
brilliance of either. Respectively 
yours, You-Know-Who. 

• * * i 

We-Gotta-Confess-Dept.: Tha^^J 
chapel attendance under the vol- 
untary system is much better 
than we expected . . . Now If 
religious topics held the floor 
completely at the chapel services 
another step In the right direc- 
tion would have been taken . . . 

• » • 

A BIG HAND to Professor Til- 
lotson for his vigorous piano con- 
cert the other night. Now that he 
has proved that a prophet some- 
times IS with honor in his own 
country perhaps we can have more 
of same, please. Being sentimental 
ourselves we thought Tilly did 
wonders with Debussy . .■ . 

• • • 

After the other night's discus- 
sion we came to the conclusion 
that all the Profs, on campus 
know their nicknames. To date 
the best nick-names undergradu- 
ates have found for the Her- 
berts is "Herbie." Oh well . r . 
OUR INNOCENT QUERY as to 
whether the Professors were as 
happy as they looked caused no 
end of comment last issue. Ap- 
parently they thought we 
thought that they had It easy. 
If you can think that one out. 
We have no smypathy for any of 
the Professors, however, except 
the one who works his five 
classes per diem around several 

hours of airplane spotting . . . 

• * • 

After examining the Thorndike 
Oak, following the wind-and-hail 
storm last week, which traditional 
oak is euphemistically called a 
tree, we regretted that Master 
Thorndike did not plant more such 
Things. If each "tree" contained 
the amount of cement the present 
one does the college could add to 
its income by charging visitors two 
bits to walk through Bowdoin's 
petrified forest ... 

And so to bed . . .' 



ALUMNI, 

Friends of the College! 

SUBSCRIBE TO BOWDOIN'S 
LITERARY MAGAZINE 

THE QUILL 

Your subscription will help support 

and foster undergraduate creative 

writing at Bowdoin 

3 issues per year 
$1.00 postage paid 



Send your check to . . . 

C. W. BAIER, Business Manager 
Sigma Nu, Brunswick, Maine 



CUMBERLAND 



Thurs. « July 28 

The Postman Didn't 

Ring 

with 
Richard Travis - Brcnda Joyce 
also 
Selected Short Subjects 



Fri.-Sat. July 24-25 

Beyond the Blue 
• Horizon 

with 
Dorothy Lamour - 

Richard Denning 

also 
Paramount News Cartoon 

Sun.-Mon. July 26-27 

Humphrey Bogart - 

Irene Manning 
in 

The Big Shot 

also 
Paramount News Cartoon 



Tues. July 28 

Miss Annie Roonev 

with 
Shirley Temple - 

William Gargan 
also 
Picture People Cartoon 

Sound Act 



Wed. July 29 

Night In New Orleans 

with 
Preston Foster - 

Patricia Morrison 

also 
Fox News Travel Talk 



I'd doubt it, but the telephone 
lineman who told it to me is a 
most truthful lad. 

One day he climbed up a pole 
quickly to do an emergency job 
and a snappy roadster stopped at 
the pole. The woman behind the 
wheel of the car shouted up at 
him: 

"I suppose you think you're 
funny running up that pole. I 
want you to know that I can drive 
as good as anyone even if I just 
got my license." 




Men are dying for the Foot 
Freedoms. Tbe least we can 
do here at home Is to boy 
War Bonds— 19% for War 
Bonds, every pay day. 



yiCTQRY 



< 




UNITED 
STATES 
DEFENSE 

ONDS 

AND 

STAMPS 



PRINTING 



SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN 
COLLEGE WORK 

LEWIS W. STUART 



Town Building 



Brunswick 



Fordham University 

SCHOOL OF LAW 

NEW YORK 

CASE SYSTEM 



Three- Year Day Conrse 

Fear-Ye ar K renin t Course 

CO- EDUCATIO NAL 

Member Assn. of American Law Schools 

Completion of Two Yean of College Worfc 

with Good Grades Required for Entrance 

morni ng" anTT evening c lasses 
first year classes begin 

On Juno 15th and Sept. 2Kth. 1942 and 

Febru ary Int. 1943 

With Summer work. Day Course may be 

completed in 2 calendar yean and evening 

course In 2 years and eiirht months. 

For further Information address 

Registrar Fordham Law School 
2S3 Broadway, New York 



sMskMsMsssstsktl 



I 

aft* 



mm 



■■ 



Ml 



\> 



Read Sun Rises For 
Helpful Hints About 
Your Houseparty Date 



THE BOW 




ORIENT 



> 



Ella Fitzgerald And Her 
Orchestra Will Play 
At Gym Dance Tonight 



VOL. LXXII (72nd Year) 



BRUNSWICK, MAINE. FRIDAY, AUGUST 7, 1942 



NO. 8 






Ella Fitzgerald To Play At First Summer Houseparty 

' - - * _^ „ 

Wells Leaves For North Carolina For Duration As Naval Instructor 



Coach Wells Commissioned 
Lieutenant, Senior Grade 

! # 

It's Lieutenant Linn Wells of the United States Naval 
Reserve — the popular Bowdoin athletic coach and physical 
training instructor this week was commissioned a lieutenant 
in the naval aviation physical training branch of the United 
States Naval Reserve. Lieutenant Wells has been ordered to 
report /or duty August 27 at the North Carolina State train- 
ing base. 



Wells will join the staff at 
North Carolina headed by Lt. 
Cmdr. Jimmy Cuowley, former 
Fordham football mentor. The 
naval aviation physical training 
program is in charge of Lt. Cmdr. 
Tom Hamilton and includes among 
,its instructors the cream of the 
American athletic coaching crop. 

Wells will leave Bowdoin after 
11 successful years of coaching 
here. He will go into naval service 
for the duration with 20 years of 
coaching experience and 27 years 
ot baseball playing experience be- 
hind him. He was graduated from 
Springfield College in 1922 after 
which he coached one year at 
Mineville, N. Y., where he pro- 
duced that town's first football 
team. The following two years he 
spent at Logus Valley, L. I., then 
he coached four sports and cap- 
tured two football championships 
among other prizes at Bradford, 
Pa. 

Following a year of coaching at 
Bloomsburg, Pa., Wells hit the 
peak of his success to date at 



Fairhaven, Mass., where his foot- 
ball teams won 24 out of 28 games. 
He produced many a winner in 
other" sports and many a fine 
athlete and kept up the pace upon 
coming to Bowdoin in 1931. His 
varsity baseball and hockey teams 
here have won their share of titles 
and have always exhibited" a fight- 
ing spirit which could be instilled 
only by Wells. He meanwhile 
performed yeoman service in de- 
veloping freshman football and 
basketball material and in tutor- 
ing jayvee baseball prospects. In 
past summers he has coached and 
played with the best of semi-pro 
baseball clubs but this year he re- 
mained at Bowdoin to continue his 
intensive calisthenics and "com- 
mando" training for undergradu- 
ates. 

Lt. Wells is on leave of absence 
from the college for the duration 
and he leaves Bowdoin and a mul- 
titude of friends after 11 success- 
ful years and heads for naval 
services with the best wishes of 
his many admirers. 



Reporter Finds Professor 
Moody A Grand Gentleman 

By John F. Jaques 

"Professor Moody, like his predecessor, Felix Smyth, was 
resolved that the students should perform the work assigned 
them and Buck became a tradition of terror." Hatch's History 
of Bowdoin College leaves the reader with this record of the 
terrified math students as about the only word about our sen- 
ior Professor Emeritus. Historian Hatch did go on to say that 
"some who, to their own surprise, passed the course may have 
felt that Professor Moody was not merely a just but a most 
benevolent man." 



Wilson Albion Moody, Sc.D., 
Wing Professor of Mathematics, 
Emeritus, is his full title as listed 
in our catalogue. Your best bet to 
meet him socially is the Math 
Club. He still takes an active in- 
terest in the regular meetings 
during the school year. 

His house at 60 Federal Street 
is just below the Harriet Beecher 
Stowe House on the other side of 
the street. It's a large brown 
shingled house sitting a little back 
from the sidewalk. It's up on a 
little rise so there is a long flight 
of wooden stairs up to the little 
landing generally known to Maine 
folks as a "stoop." The friendly 
doorway with only a screen door 
on it led into a short hall with a 
couple of scatter rugs on the floor. 
From the hallway Mr. Moody led 
the way into his study where we 



sat the rest of the afternoon fac- 
ing each other by the window. He 
said he'd lived here for fifty-two 
years and that room certainly did 
remind me of my grandfather's 
place in Portland where he lived 
for nearly as many years. There 
was a guiet neatness about the 
books in their shelves and the 
small square table in the center of 
the room that showed things here 
were used enough so that dusting 
was no chore. Books weren't in 
shiny new covers from the Book 
of the Month Club. They were 
well-worn and familiar looking. 
Mr. Moody used to be called 

"Buck" by fifty classes of Bow- 
doin undergraduates, according to 
Hatch's History, but you would 
hardly call him that today. Still 
[ Continued on Pa^e 3 ] 




Duerr Makes College 
Scholarship Survey 



LINN WELLS, who has been com- 
missioned a lieutenant in the 
Naval Reserve. 



New Hymnals 
For Fall Chapel 



VARIET Y . . . . . 

By Crawford B. Thayer 

Since sleigh-riding at a Bowdoin houseparty is the next 
thing to a myth anyway, in spite of what some national mag- 
azines may indicate, and since Bowdoin does not go in for 
Winter Carnivals, we wager to state that Bowdoin College's 
contemporary, inaugural summer houseparty will go down in 
the books as one of the best in its long series .... 



THE TOWN BAND, or reason- 1 
able facsimile thereof, which ren- 
ders (Cf. last Variety > traditional 
pieces weekly on th Mall is the 
nucleus of Brunswick's gathering 
of the clans en rnnif. It takes 
such a cultural endeavor to draw 
the local town's populace out, and 
if you want to see just who does 
live on the right bank of the An- 
droscoggin we suggest you drop 
down to the Mall some Sunday 
evening . . . Following an ancient, 
and honorable tradition, or per- 
haps just Mr. Petrillo's instruc- 
tions, the band plays for two min- 
utes or so and rests for five or 
so ... Or so. 

The Solar Floorshow in August 
will be an eclipse of the Moon, 
which seems more like a waste of 
talent to us . . . Speakin? of eve- 
ning blackouts, the 7.30 p.m. final 
examinations have led us to ex-j 



pect most anything . . . Bowdoin 
on the Air, college radio program, 
hopes to have several 15-minute 
radio scripts on any pertinent 
topic turned in when the Fall ses- 
sion begins. There was talk of 
unifying the writing by a contest 
in which the prize scripts would 
win cash awards for their writers. 

There is no question in our mind 
but what "Mrs. Miniver" is defi- 
nitely The Great American Movie 
. . . Is it true that a circus is 
coming to town? ... We noted 
with interest that the true Classi- 
cal spirit, as exemplified in out- 
door classes, was not upheld by 
the Classical department, but by 
the German department. 

TO THE GENIE OF THE 
GRANITE TOWER. Thanx for 
playing your chimes at 5 o'clock. 
[ Continued on Page 3 ] 



At two recent meetings of the 
Music and Religious committees of 
Bowdoin a new hymnal was adopt- 
ed for the school year beginning in 
September, publication of the pres- 
ent one having been discontinued. 
The hymnal has the approval of 
the following universities: Colum- 
bia, Harvard. Vassar, Wellesley, 
Stamford, and Chicago. 

The hymnal is devised primarily 
in the interest of the college stu- 
dent. The following paragraph is 
quoted from the preface: 

"One of the striking characteris- 
tics of the past decade in colleges 
has been the great increase of in- 
; terest and participation in good 
music on the part of students. The 
vivid, personal experience of great 
music that comes from singing in 
glee clubs and choirs, together with 
the rise in the general level in 
taste, has brought about wide- 
spread dissatisfaction with the mu- 
sic of college hymnals. Through 
several college generations there 
has been an increasing demand for 
a hymnal that meets a high stand- 
ard of musical quality for use in 
chapels and by student groups of 
all kinds." 

Every hymn has been examined 
by the Music Department. Most of 
the great hymns and tunes are in- 
cluded, emphasis in the balance is 
placed upon the worth of the hymn, 
and special emphasis upon the mu- 
sical value of the tunes and har- 
monizations. They are written 
within the range of men's voices, 
many are built upon folk-songs and 
chants, and the times abound in 
great chorals. Even Negro spirit- 
uals are included. One chief quali- 
fication is that all tunes are sing- 
able and easy to learn. The tunes 
themselves are of great and music- 
al value. Great composers find 
their names in the book — Bach, 
I Mendelssohn, Hassler, Kruger, 
j Palestrina, and Praetorius. 

Beginning next fall one chapel 
each week will be devoted to hymn- 
j singing, in which hymns and tunes 
and methods of reading the tunes 
will be discussed briefly, and there 
will be opportunity to learn them. 
Many old favorites, unfortunate- 
ly, are not included in the hymnal. 
To overcome this one objection, 
words of the hymns which are con- 
sidered part of the College tradi- 
tion and of general popularity will 
be printed on separate sheets and 
included in the binding of the new 
volumes. If any student has a fav- 
orite hymn which he would like to 
see included, he may communicate 
his desire to the Music Depart- 
ment The hymn will be included, 
space permitting. 



Each year, when Bowdoin makes 
a survey of the scholarship of the 
eleven fraternities and the Thorn- 
dike Club, the non-fraternity men 
have always led the rest of the 
college. However, in a national 
survey made by Dr. Alvin E. 
Duerr of the Manufacturers' Trust 
Company of New York, it has 
been proven that this is not the 
case in the majority of American 
colleges. 

Fraternity men rank higher in 
scholarship than non-fraternity 
men in the United States for the 
twelfth consecutive year, accord- 
ing to a survey covering institu- 
tions of higher learning which has 
just been released by the National 
Interfraternity Conference. 

The nation-wide survey included 
the scholastic records of more 
than 75,000 undergraduate mem- 
bers of the 2,389 chapters belong- 
ing to 60 national fraternities es- 
tablished at 180 colleges and uni- 
versities. When fraternity men 
passed unorganized men in schol- 
arship for the first time in 1929- 
1930, there were only 125 institu- 
tions which furnished scholastic 
records covering 60,000 fraternity 
members. 

The average rating of all fra- 
ternities throughout the country 
for the academic year 1940-1941 is 
.036 per cent above the composite 
all-men's average of their insti- 
tutions, states the report, and 
therefore proportionately higher 
than the average of all non-fra- 
ternity men. The margin, how- 
ever, is the narrowest since 1929- 
1930. This might be due, Dr. 
Duerr points out, to disturbed con- 
ditions resulting from the nation- 
al emergency, (as no previous sur- 
vey had revealed so many com- 
plete reversals of form between 
semesters on the part of the indi- 
vidual chapters). 

The outstanding record for gen- 
eral fraternity scholarship was 
made at Washington College in 
Maryland, where the group aver- 
age was 23 per cent better than 
the all-men's Centenary College 
followed closely with 22 per cent. 
At Transylvania, Davidson, Mill- 
saps, Alabama Polytechnic, Fur- 
man, Mississippi State, and Mis- 
sissippi College, the fraternities 
were ten per cent or more above 
the all-men's average. 

In the New England states 
among 20 institutions the leader 
is Rhode Island State with 4.2 per 
cent above the all-men's average 
with Dartmouth College second 
with 2.7 per cent above. Leading 
on the Rhode Island campus is the 
Alpha Epsilon Pi chapter with 18 
per cent above, followed by Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon with 11 per cent 
above. All fraternities at Rhode 
Island State are above the all- 
men average. 

Chapter leader in the entire area 
is Alpha Epsilon Pi with 39 per 
cent above the all-men's average 
rating on the Tufts College cam- 
pus. 




j Formal Dance To Be Held 
In Gymnasium From 9 To 3 

I ■ 

I By Dick Hornberger 

Brad Briggs, Chairman of the Dance Committee, an- 
[ nounced late last week that "Ella Fitzgerald and her famous 
j orchestra" have been signed to play at the first summer house- 
party in the history of Bowdoin. The Fitzgerald band, as their 
tagline implies, is a very well-known and popular outfit. In a 
long line of Bowdoin houseparty bands, Ella has the distinc- 
tion of being the only woman bandleader ever to appear. This 
is not surprising, however, since "The First Lady of Song" is 
one of the few female maestros in the business. 



ELLA FITZGERALD and Her Famous Orchestra 



College Leases AUGUST QUILL WANTS 
Simpson's Point VARIETY OF MATERIAL 



President SilLs announced in a 
chapel talk last Monday that the 
college had leased some shore 
property at Simpson's Point and 
Spruce Point with bathing facili- 
ties for the students attending the 
summer session. This property 
will be available for the next six 
j weeks and is open to the officers 
,'of the naval contingent and their 
j families. 

It is located only four and one 
half miles from the gym and is the 
nearest salt water bathing place 
to Brunswick. There will be 
signs on the Mere Point road di- 
recting the turnout for the Simp- 
son's Point Road and also indicat- 
ing which property is to be used. 
A caretaker will be provided for 
the grounds and it is expected 
that. students will not abuse the 
privilege of using this property. 

Sufficient water for bathing is 
possible for two hours on and off 
high tide, and "some deep water 
can be found at all times. Presi- 
dent Sills said that he hoped 
eventually Bowdoin could provide 
facilities for a club house at the 
{shore with boating. He also 
| stressed the fact that Bowdoin 
|wa.s one of the few colleges sit- 
! uated near the ocean and should 
(make use of its unusual oppor- 
tunities. 

President Sills also announced 
that the place vacated by Mr. 
Richard Chittim in the math de- 
partment has been filled by Mr. 
Richard M. Cobb, M.A., of the 
class of 1932. Mr. Cobb was a 
teaching fellow in mathematics 
here in 1934-35 and will only re- 
j main for the second semester this 
i summer. 

In his Chapel talk the President 
said that he felt the voluntary 
chapel services this summer were 
going rather well. The average 
attendance has been over sixty, 
but he expressed the desire that 
a larger group of students would 
appear at twelve. o'clock. 

President Sills said that he had 
been asked concerning the gen- 
eral condition of the college and 
how the summer session was work- 
ing out. He was able to reply in 
three words: "Very well indeed." 
Although there were a few fail- 
ures, most of the boys, he felt, 
were taking their work this sum- 
mer seriously. 



According to Vance Bourjailly 
'44, editor, the summer issue of 
the Quill, which is to appear the 
last week in August, will expand 
to cover all fields of literature, 
and other arts as well. 

The staff feels that in the past 
the Quill has been limited to too 
few fields of writing, thus bar- 
ring much good work from publi- 
cation. 

While the Quill's policy until 
now has been to publish only seri- 
ous poetry and short sketches of 
superlative quality, with work by 
perhaps a half-dozen authors, this 
issue plans to include humor, light 
verse, poetry, short stories, essays, 
and faculty material, if it is of 
sufficient interest. 

The staff has made an aggres- 
sive drive for more and varied 
material with a smoker, never 
held before, and through Bulletin 
Board publicity. Since this issue 
will come out during the last week 
in August, the deadline for copy 
is August 8, but material for this 
and coming issues is always wel- 
come. With a few more features 
than usual, the same printer, 
make-up, and cover design will be 
used. 



College Adopts New 
Scholarship Plans 

Scholarships will be awarded, un- 
til further notice, at the beginning 
of each semester. Applications for 
fall awards must be made at the of- 
fice of the Director of Student Aid 
in the Moulton Union not later 
"than Thursday, August 20th. Ap- 
plication forms may be secured at 
once at that office. 

Awards will be made 'about Sep- 
tember 19th. For men attending 
the summer sessions grants will be 
based on the May grades and the 
grades of the summer session. Of 
course scholarships are not stu- 
dent honors but student aid so all 
recipients must demonstrate real 
need before awards will be made. 
Interviews will be held by the fac- 
ulty committee during the latter 
part of this term. Already nearly 
$9,000 from the scholarship funds 
have been allotted to men attend- 
ing the summer session. 



Ella Fitzgerald, for one of only 
24 years, has come a long way 
and made a great name for her- 
self in the music world. Her first 
appearance in public was in an 
amateur show at the Harlem 
Opera House. She didn't do very 
well; in fact the judges rang the 
bell on her and she had to retire 

j f rom the competition. That mis- 

! fortune might have culminated 
her career before it ever got 

! started if .Chick Webb, at that 

jtime the nation's number one 
swing drummer, had not happened 
to be present. He liked Ella's 

! voice and gave her a job. After a 
few months of training, she 

[started singing for his band and 
seemingly overnight attracted a 

i nationwide following. Many band- 
leaders throughout the country 
scrambled for her services; Benny 

; Goodman went so far as to offer 
her a bonus of S5000 and a large 
salary to join his organization. 



Sills Approves Of 
Summer Session 



Masque And Gown Will Present "Shepherd 
Of My People" By Douglas Carmichael '44 



Notice 



There are • still opportunities 
for undergraduate* to get part 
time work by applying at the Of- 
fice of the Director of Student 
Aid. Mr. Lancaster states that 
Jobs are so plentiful that appli- 
cants need not be on the scholar- 
ship lists to obtain work. The 
main requisites are willingness 
to work and the desire to stay on 
the Job regularly after being 
trained. 

There is a particularly good 
opportunity to work in the local 
Cabot Mill on four hour shifts 
4 p.m. to 8 p.m. or 8 p.m. to 12.00 
midnight, six days a week. 

Several other Jobs are also 
open. 



A week from tonight, Friday, 
August 14, in Memorial Hall at 
8.30 p.m., the Masque and Gown 
under the direction of Professor 
Quinby will present as its second 
offering of the summer session 
"Shepherd Of My People," a three- 
act play by Douglas Carmichael 
'44. This is the first full-length 
student-written play to be pro- 
duced here since Charles Mergen- 
dahl's "Me and Harry" in the 
spring of 1941. ■ t 

The leading character in the 
play is that of Donald MacKenzie 
Fraser, the young owner of a 
large industrial plant in a small 
New England town in which his 
family have been the leading citi- 
zens for two hundred years. The 
plant is managed, however, by 
Donald's uncle, since he himself 
has little interest in business. In 
the plant's labor troubles the uncle 
sees an opportunity for furthering 
his own political ambitions by some 
rather shady dealings with the un- 
scrupulous labor leader, Garcia. 
The plot concerns Donald's gradual 
awakening to the forces by which 



he is surrounded and his determi- 
nation to assert his authority and 
put his own social and economic 
theories into effect. The play as a 
whole has been described as an at- 
tempt to portray the class struggle 
and labor problem from the point 
of view of an aristrocrat, in reac- 
tion against the large number of 
leftist dramas which have been 
filling the stage in recent years. 

Alan S. Cole '45, who was last 
seen as Marc Antony in "Julius 
Caesar," plays the role of Donald. 
The feminine interest is provided 
by Miss Suzanne Young and Mrs. 
Manning A. Smith as the two girls 
who are chiefly responsible for the 
development of Donald's character, 
while the mother of the former, 
Mrs. Carleton C. Young, plays the 
part of Donald's mother. Balfour 
H. Golden '44 and Norman B. Rich- 
ards '45 appears as the uncle and 
Garcia respectively. Others in the 
cast are Norman O. Gauvreau '43, 
F. Douglas Fenwood '44, Burton 
Thornquist '44, Robert Schnabel 
•44, Kendall Niven "46, and Hugh 
Pendexter, 3rd '46. 

The stage manager for this pro- 
duction is Frank A. Oxnard '45, 



with Wendell L. Plummer '43 in 
charge of properties. The stage set- 
ting is being designed by Donald T. 
Devine '43 and constructed under 
the direction of Doane Fischer '45, 
production - manager. Richard W. 
Hyde '43 is in charge of lighting. 

In addition to students, several 
' townspeople are assisting with the 
production of the play. Miss Nancy 
Webb and the Misses Alice and 
Sigrid Achorn have been helping 
with the scenery, and Norman Cur- 
tis of Brunswick is assistant elec- 
trician. The portrait of Donald's 
first ancestor to come to America, 
which provides the keynote of the 
set, is being painted by Mrs. Betsy 
Morse. Miss Margaret Mitchell and 
Miss Alice Cooper, both of whom 
apepared in the Masque and 
Gown's last production, "Meet The 
Wife," will act as ushers, along 
with the student members of that 
cast. 

The Masque and Gown's third 
play of the summer is to be se- 
lected on Monday, and will prob- 
ably be student-written also. It is 
to be produced on September 8, 
and try-outs are scheduled for 3.00 
p.m., Sunday, August 16. 



By J. A. Greenly 

At this writing the Summer Ses- 
sion appears to be gathering a 
very satisfactory amount of praise. 
When asked for his opinion. Presi- 
dent Sills said that the favorable 
aspects far outweigh anything un- 
favorable. Several faculty mem- 
bers have told him that their stu- 
dents are working harder, perhaps 
due to a greater seriousness to- 
wards studies. 

Chairman of the Accelerated 
Program Committee, Professor 
Edward C. Kirkland, speaking only 
as an observer of the experiment, 
also attests to its success, although 
he felt that no generalization can 
be made until the end of the second 
term. The success so far may be at- 
tributed to the elongated week 
ends which perhaps serve to di- 
vorce work from relaxation^ to 
mere novelty; to the presence of 
the more earnest members of the 
College; and to a possible gain in 
continuity of courses being follow- 
ed each day rather than every 
other day. However, Kirkland 
pointed out that the truth or fal- 
sity of these or other hypotheses 
can be proved only by further ex- 
perience. 

The main item on the unfavor- 
able side seems to be a lack of 
that never satisfactory commodity, 
time. The President mentioned 
that since Commencement is to be 
moved up to May 22 next year, the 
Summer Session may benefit to the 
extent of an extra week. — And 
"Gather ye rosebuds while ye 
may," because the consideration of 
a six day week may enter plans 
for another year in order to eke 
out a little more of the above-men- 
tioned commodity. t 

Presedint Sills expressed disap- 
pointment in the failure of outside 
competition for the summer sports 
schedule especially since the pro- 
gram for next year will necessarily 
be greatly curtailed. But in at 
least one respect the prospect for 
1943 is better than expected. The 
advent of approximately another 
125 members of the Class of '46 in 
Stepember is confidently expected, 
with fewer withdrawals to date 
than usual. 



She preferred, however, to stay 
with Chick Webb, and when death 
interrupted his career, Ella took 
over his band and has been its 
leader and songstress ever since. 

Ella Fitzgerald's musical talents 
don't end with singing and band- 
leading; she has in addition writ- 
ten many of the popular song hits 
of the past ifew years. Probably 
the most famous of these is "A- 
Tisket-A-Tasket," a song -which 
did much to establish her as one 
of the country's leaders in popular 
music. She is also responsible for 
the introduction and populariza- 
tion of many hits, such as "Five 
O'Clock Whistle," "Hello, Ma, I've 
Done It Again," and "The One I 
Love." 

The composer, arranger, musi- 
cal director and sax star, com- 
bined, of Ella's orchestra is Teddy 
McRae. McRae joined the band 
back in 1936 when it was still in 
the hands of Chick Webb and has 
been an outstanding star of the 
organization' ever since. Among 
the songs composed by McRae are 
"Back Bay Shuffle" and "Traffic 
Jam." 

Both Ella Fitzgerald and Teddy 
McRae, besides being standout mu- 
sicians, are rabid sports fans. Ella 
has seen Joe Louis in his last 26 
fights, fortunately massing only 
his knockout at the hands of Max 
Schmeling. Apparently her extra- 
curricular interests stop not even 
here, but extend into the realms 
of bowling, charity and expensive 
perfumes, of which she is a con- 
noisseur. 

The dance, needless to say, is to 
be h^ld tonight in the gymnasium 
from 9 to 3. It will be formal. 
Everything will be approximately 
the same as at former house- 
parties, with the exception of the 
gym decorations, which will be 
very simple. 

As announced in the previous 
issue of the Orient, guests are 
asked not to arrive before 2 
o'clock Friday afternoon and must 
leave Sunday afternoon. 



SUN RISES 



Chapel Speakers 



Monday August 10 The Presi- 
dent 

Tuesday August 11 The Rev- 
erend George Cadigan 

Wednesday August 12 Professor 
Daggett 

Thursday August 13 The Presi- 
dent. Lloyd Knight, '45 will 
sing 

Friday August 14 Mr. Paul 

Mclntire 



By George Craigie 
rptiis being the summer season 
— birds, bees, and flowers— 
houseparties, too, perhaps we'd 
better discuss this rather im- 
portant subject. After all, every- 
one has been drafted or gotten 
Into some V or other, and we've 
just had exams, so that leaves 
no Sun Rises subject except 
Houseparties. Now. in order to 
have a good time at this im- 
portant, but difficult, function, 
you have to know something 
about girls (which are rather 
necessary at such a time) and 
how to handle them. Following 
are definitions of the lovely 
things and Helpful Hints on Girl 
Management. 

s - r 
piRLS: They are tall, short. 
" thin, or pleasingly plump — 
never fat. They wear dresses, 
slacks, shorts, bathing suits, and 
their hair up sometimes. They 
speak a language of their own, re- 
motely resembling the perfect 
English uttered by Bowdoin stu- 
dents. Rather than walk any- 
where,, they will ( 1 ) ride in your 
roommate's convertible (2) ride a 
pogo stick (3) stay home. They 
are what, if you invite three 
weeks in advance, let you knew 
the day before. /r 

s - r 
II T HAT TO SAY: This is a 
* * delicate subject. Take heed 
what you say to a girl — much 
hinges on an innocent word. 
Never ask her to remove her 
coat — it may be a dress. Never 
ask her if she can play ping- 
pong — she can probably beat the 
trousers off you. When being In- 

[ Continued on Page 3 ] 



- - - - — 



^ _^ 



wmmmmm 



TWO 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



The Bowdoin Orient 



lalae 




*©>; 



EntaMlAJted 1871 



Edttor-ln-rhlrf Joseph 8. Cronin '43 

ham rlafa f*ttor» BrtWrt L. B*mR* *M 

Managing Editors „ Dou glas Carmlc hag I '44 

George '■J 7 . Crstgte, Jr., ^4 
James B. Hlggia* '44 
Donald A. Sean '44 

BOWDOIN m»USlIVG OOMPANT 

ftasmess Manager WHIlMn H. Mart*. '48 

Advert Ntn K Manager Richard G. Warren '44 

Clreulatkm Manager Richard L. Saville '44 

PubJlaavd WcdncMlay* <iurtnx the Colletcc Year by the Student- 
at fcVrwaVMa CoUaita. KMw* arw» rommaaications to the Editor 
Bad nubftcri prion rommunitationn to the Bumix-** Manatrr of 
tac ftowdoin PuMinhinar Company at the Orient OtTlee. Suk- 
arrlptlona, (2.00 per year in advance ; with Alumnus. S3..V). 
Entered a. Hamad ria»* matter at the pout office at Brunawick, 
Maine. ___^ 

Managing Editor af this Issue .... JR. Biffin* 
Vol. LXXII Friday, August 7, 1942 No. 8 



ainiacHTto roai national naviarniaa ar 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

CjalUie PmUiskert RepreienUth* 



A20 Mao 

CaicMO 



A VI HSW VOW*. N. V. 

• Law Aaatua • u 



SIX WEEK SEMESTERS 

With one term of Bowdoin's first 
summer school behind us, it may not be 
amiss to examine the set-up with an eye 
to the future policy of the College. The 
results of last Saturday's finals will, of 
course, hold the last answer; but every- 
one seems to agree — faculty and students 
alike — that the educational experiment 
has been a great success. So successful in 
fact have been the results in subject mat- 
ter acquired that it might be a welcome, 
and not too radical, proposal to suggest 
the establishing of the fall and winter 
semesters on the six week basis. 

Many problems of administration and 
course organization would have to be 
met, but the excellent manner in which 
the faculty have faced the new demands 
of the summer situation shows that no 
problem would be insuperable. Language 
courses in particular, as well as the cul- 
tural courses, would benefit greatly by a 
continuation of the intensive plan. The 
sciences provide a bit more difficulty in 
arranging laboratory schedules, but here 
the experiences of the summer could fur- 
"rrish *taases~fbi "di awftig op a new pro- 
gram. 

Much is to be said in favor of the con- 
centration of a student upon two 
courses, rather than spreading himself 
thinly over some five or six. 

Another point to be made in favor of 
this plan is that through it the liberal 
arts college can adapt itself to the new 
demands of a practical age, and can offer 
something tangible in competition to the 
large state universities. For it is high time 
that the small colleges recognize the 
threat to their very existence in the fast- 
growing, state-endo: 
the colleges, and in particular we 
of Bowdoin, could pioneer in establishing 
a new basis for the academic year, with 
its resultant new methods, they would 
again find themselves with an unchal- 
lenged place in the American educational 
system. . D.A.S. 

STUDENT PATROLS 

According to reports in the local pa- 
pers and to persistent and ever-increasing 
rumors, the town of Brunswick seems to 
be undergoing a definite crime wave of 
sorts, with the emphasis on sex crimes 
and arson. Despite all the efforts of the 
local authorities, there seems to be con- 
siderable difficulty in bringing the situa- 
tion under control. And despite all the 
efforts on both sides for friendly rela- 
tions between town and gown, there are 
certain quarters in which these out- 
breaks are almost certain to be laid to 
members of the student body, it is al- 
ways easier to expect disgraceful con- 
duct from the strangers in one's midst 
than from one's neighbors. 

Students occupy a precarious position 
in these times, and the slightest oppor- 
tunity may be seized upon by their op- 
ponents as grounds for attack. In such 
circumstances it might perhaps reassure 
any distrustful elements of the local pop- 
ulation as well as help the authorities 
control a difficult situation if the stu- 
dents of the college were to form an aux- 
iliary police unit of same sort for the 
night patrol of any sections of the town 




to which they might be assigned. More 
than one man to whom we have talked 
has declared his willingness to join such 
an organization. If formed, it would help 
relieve the strain on the regular police 
and ensure the greater safety of the 
town's streets at night. 

We do not know what attitude may be 
taken toward this proposal by officials, 
both of the town and the college. There 
are doubtless many details which would 
have to be worked out, and there may be 
disadvantages which have not appeared 
to us. To us, "however, it would seem a 
valuable step in the solution of the prob- 
lem. DC. 

HOVSEPARTIES 

As President Sills reminded the stu- 
dent body in chapel on Monday, the 
coming houseparties will take place in 
circumstances widely different from 
those of past years and may easily come 
in for strong criticism in some quarters. 
It is therefore necessary that all students 
watch their conduct closely, lest such 
festivities, like the S.C.D.C. of dishon- 
oured memory, be banned for the dura- 
tion. If excessive inebriation or any of 
the little matters which in college notices 
are euphemistically referred to as "inci- 
dents" occurs, there will be serious dan- 
ger that houseparties may be abolished. 
There are various persons, including 
some of the older alumni, who would be 
only too glad of a chance to do away 
with this Bowdoin institution, which has 
made Bowdoin, if not respected, at least 
known in many~ circles. " v - 

We ourselves thoroughly believe in 
the desirability of houseparties. Most 
college men are under something of an 
extra strain these days, and relaxation is 
necessary every now and then. College 
morale and esprit de corps must be main- 
tained. But if the relaxation becomes too 
violent and attracts too much attention, 
we may be killing the goose that lays the 
golden egg. D.C. 

MID-WEEK WEEKENDS 

Anyone who has had occasion in re- 
cent weeks to make a trip of almost any 
length on any of the Boston and Maine 
or Maine Central trains or busses can 
hardly have failed to notice the unprece- 
dented congestion of passenger traffic. 
The wartime rationing of gas and rubber 
has had its effect, with the result that 
anything more than a trip downtown has 
to be made on the public transport lines 
unless one wants to hoard gas for weeks. 
Even confirmed thumbers of long stand- 
ing are to be seen on the trains these 
days, while the early Sunday evening bus 
from Portland, often in several sections, 
. usually carries from fifteen to twenty 
persons standing in the aisle. 

|»P >ve 




A very warm welcome to all of our accelerated guests at 
this summer houseparty! We hope that the heat and the speed 
will not detract from the traditional houseparty program. 



m-c 

Perhaps in the years to come, 
we'll all look back and talk about 
"that time we went to a Bowdoin 
houseparty in the summer." Any- 
one who has ever arrfbunted to 
anything has gone skiing or slosh- 
ing at a Christmas affair; thou- 
sands have welcomed spring offi- 
cially at Ivy; — but it is a select 
few who will have had the oppor- 
tunity to go on a hay ride under 
the August moon. Perhaps this 
glorified cram session is worth it 
after all. 

m-c 

Literally hundreds of square 
miles of Cumberland County will 
be explored by horseback, bicycle, 
and on foot during the next two 
days. All of the reaches of Casco 
Bay will entertain vacationing cul- 
ture; the native lobster and clam 
population is apt to witness a 
marked decline; the stern rock- 
bound coasts are sure to soften 
temporarily. And all this just be- 
cause a few females invade Bruns- 
wick for a brief visit. What would 
happen if they stayed a week! 
m-c 

Now that exams are over, the 
usual study intention declarations 



[have blossomed forth. "Going to 
| do daily assignments right on 
time . . . May sit in on two or 
I three courses. . . . get a lot of that 
■ extra work done for additional 
i credit . . . movies only every other 



! Saturday 



"no weekends." And 



then according to regular custom 
". . . wonder what's at the Cum- 
berland tonight . . . guess it won't 
matter if I take a quick trip to 
Portland . . . etc." An obvious 
effect of the accelerated program 
is that this cycle is a bit more 
rapid now. 

m-c 

"Professor" Bill Georgitis re- 
ports that his first official lecture 
in Chemistry 2 was highly success- 
ful. Two students went to sleep 
. . . We understand that the Bow- 
doin Yacht Club is stirring up a 
great deal of agitation to have 
the entire college move down to 
Simpson's Point. They explain 
that it would save much time com- 
muting . . . Have you noticed that 
the Bowdoin varsity nine is lead- 
ing its league under the colors of 
Titus Drug? If only the other f 
Maine "schools" were open this 

summer! 



If you think Miss America isn't 
serious minded lust look about you 
and see how many girls are learn- 
ing first aid. 



Speaking of a nice place to put 
those thousands of dangerous 
aliens in California, how about the 
Grand Canyon? 



The old-fashioned Jap who Remember the good old days 
thought American youth isn't as when everybody ran to the front 
sturdy now as in the days of Val- window to see that rare bit of 
j ley Forge, Gettysburg, and Cha- j mechanism, the automobile, chug- 
teau Thierry, will soon be more ging down Main Street? WeD, 
than old-fashioned. He will be ex- cheer up, brother. Those good old 
tinct. days will soon be here again. 



Divorce is the hash made out You don't have to take music 
of domestic scraps. lessons to fiddle around. 



DO YOU DIG IT? 



#>> . ,.^ft*» s 






SAY "BOO" TO BAGGAGE BOTHER 



to relieve tbe^fnissure by 
providing additional facilities, and by 
pleading with the public in large ad- 
vertisements to do as much of its travel- 
ing as possible in the slack periods of the 
middle of the week. Many business 
houses, we understand, have cooperated 
with this program by staggering the va- 
cations of their employees so as to make 
each begin in the middle of the week. 

> It seems to^us that possibly the college 
also could do something along this line. 
There is, of course, a certain tradition 
in colleges as in most other American in- 
stitutions making Sunday and the days 
immediately preceding and following it 
sacred to "getting away from it all." Per- 
haps, however, this tradition, like so 
many others, may have to fall tempor- 
arily at least before the onslaught of war. 
It is a definite fact that the regular week 

"end exodus from the colleges forms a 
sizeable portion of the transport prob- 
lem. Why would it not be possible, 
therefore, for colleges to grant their one 
or two days off per week on Wednesday 
or Thursday, and hold regular classes on 
Saturdays and Sundays? It would be 
little more revolutionary than many of 
the changes already introduced. We sug- 
gest that not only Bowdoin but the other 
colleges of this region give this idea seri- 
ous consideration. It might prove an im- 
portant contribution, if not to the war 
effort, at least to the comfort and con- 
venience of those engaged in it. 

D.C. 




...AND TAKE YOUR TRAIN CAREFREE! "1 

Don't start your vacation cluttered up with luggage prob- 
lems when a phone call to Railway Express relieves you 
of all such troublesome details. We'll call for your trunks 
and bags, speed them to your home, and save you time 
and expense. The low rates include insurance, and double 
receipts, to say nothing of pick-up and delivery at no extra 
charge within our regular vehicle limits in all cities and 
principal towns. You can send "collect", too, when you use 
Railway Express. Just phone for information or service. 

RAI LWAl^EXPRE S S 

AGENCY ^^P^INC 

HATioH-wiot aait-ata sitvici 




♦ENGLISH TRANSLATION 

This glamour doll is telling her pals to 
close their books because the boys are 
slicing a birthday cake (with candles on 
it) and Pepsi-Cola's being served with 
it What could be better ! 






WHAT 00 YOU SAY? 

Send us some of your hot 
slang. If we use it you'll 
be ten bucks richer. If we 
don't, we'll shoot you a 
rejection slip to add to 
your collection. Mail your 
slang to College Dept., 
Pepsi-Cola Company, Long 
Island City, N. Y. 



Pepsi-Cola is made only by Pepsi-Cola Co* Long Island City, N. Y. Bottled locally by Authorized Bottlers. 



&&#-' 



■ 



important to Steady Smokers: 
The smoke of slow-burning 

Camels contains 
LESS NICOTINE 
than that of the 4 other largest- 
selling brands tested - less than 
any of them — according to 
independent scientific tests of 
the smoke itself. 



B. J. Eaynoldi Tobacco Company, 
Wlnataa-aalaa. North Carolina 




ame 



*|#§fe. 



flfe 




-/fe cigarette ^CosffierTalaceas 



i 



— . «. — 



^ m ^ m mm ^^^ ^ ^_^^^^^^ 



■MMMMMMM 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



THBEB 



Alpha Delta Phi And Delia Upsilon Tie For The Lead In Softball League 



PROFESSOR MOODY 

[ Continued frtrm Page I ] 



you can see he probably is the 
sort of fellow you would call 
•Buck" Moody h" you had known 
him a number of years ago. There 
were a couple of stories about the 
boys' of the 1880s and a sly 
twinkle in his left eye that are 
indicative of a good gent. 

He went to a little school in 
Kennebunkport for a while, 
learned from his teacher a kind of 
Latin that he found later to be 
not too good, atudied Greek with 
!ht» minister's son. He had to work 
hard* for a while and finally 
skipped high school for the chance 
to go to the Hallowell Classical 
and Scientific Institute. The cur- 
riculum was divided into four 
courses; the technical training, the 
domestic course for thp girls who 
came to the part of the Institute 
set aside as the town high school, 
the classical preparation for the 
college aspirant, and the English 
course for every one who fitted 
into rrn other category. Mr. 
Moody in true scientist's nature 
couldn't see much in English 
courses in t hose days • because he 



could read and write. (I think he 
was rubbing it in because I told 
him I majored in English now, 
since I dropped Math and Chem- 
istry). In 1879 he came to Bow- 
doin as two members of earlier 
classes from Hallowell had done. 
An Alpha Delt here, he majored 
in Mathematics, "which came easy 
to me." 

When he was in college there 
was a long thirteen weeks vaca- 
tion from about Thanksgiving un- 
til after New Year's. During the 
winter vacation many boys got 
jobs in the public schools here in 
Maine. They were usually chosen 
for their ability to handle the 
tough boys about twenty years old 
who tried to "examine" the new 
teacher's qualifications by beating 
him up or. just driving him crazy 
in class. If he stood this test he 
was a good teacher and every 
thing was okay. If not, he was 
fired and another boy tried it. Mr. 
Moody taught at Edward Little 
Institute for a while during his 
senior year, but when he started 
to come back, the poorly staffed 
Institute asked him to become as- 
sistant headmaster. He was in 
charge of the whole science de- 
partment. He arranged the work 
there so he could do it from Mon- 



day till Friday. Then he came to 
Bowdoin and did his week's work 
here in four courses from Friday 
night until Monday noon. He said 
this was easy because he was tak- 
ing an English course and that 
whs never bard for a science major 
(I wish I'd never told him what 
mine was). 

Two years after he graduated 
from Bowdoin he , was back as 
Tutor in Mathematics, in 1887 as 
Instructor, and in 1888 Professor. 
Thirty-eight years later, in 1926 
(says Hatch, I remembered Mr. 
Moody's saying 1925) he retired. 

During all those years Bowdoin 
had many an academic headache. 
Even in Mr. Moody's own class of 
1882 there were about eight boys 
who had to be dropped from col- 
lege in their senior year. This left 
a class of thirty-two (of whom 
only three are living today: George 
F. Bates, M.D.; Pres. Wallace E. 
Mason, A.M., Ed.D, retired; and 
Mr. Moody). 

Mr. Moody asked me to keep 
this interview impersonal, and 
reportorial necessity made me try 
to get some news interest into the 
story. But for any Bowdoin man 
the real interest is not the 1880's 
but the fine modern gentleman of 
the old school who once rowed 



number two oar in a champion- 
ship four-man crew. He looks 
hearty enough todays aged 83, to 
pull a good oar. When the Presi- 
dent speaks of "guests and friends 
of the college" we sometimes 
aren't sure of what he means. 
Professor Moody, Emeritus, is cer- 
tainly one of our stanchest friends 
and should be more frequently our 
guest. 



VARIETY 



[ Continued fmm Page i ] 



after Andre Kostelanetz, rather 
than mixing the two. We enjoyed 
both last Sunday. And don't think 
you aren't appreciated. We still 
recall the day you played "Winter 
Wonderland" during the April 
blizzard, was it ? '. . .It has been 
suggested that a sign "20 degrees 
cooler inside" be tacked over the 
entrances to Moore Hall . . . THE 
CHANGING OF THE GUARD has 
now been completed, and the pro- 
fessors who might have felt slight- 
ly overburdened are for the most 
part now off on a well-deserved 
vacation . 

Understatement - of - the-Week: 
Hitch-hiking ain't what it used to 



Tennis Men Take 
Fort Preble Team 



On, Saturday, July 23, the Bow- 
doin Netmen, led by Captain 
Johnny Abbott, swept a South- 
western Maine Tennis League 
match with Fort Preble, 6-0. This 
was the first match that the team 
has played, being rained out of 
two previous matches. 

John Abbott, playing first man, 
ran through his singles match 
with Lientenant Quynn quite 
easily, winning 6-2, 6-1. Follow- 
ing him, Bill McLellan defeated 
Sergeant Chamblee, 6-1, 6-0. The 
next two men. Bill Collins and Jim 
Early ran through Sgt.^Fox and 
Sgt. Mercier, both with scores of 



■- 



■'■:»- ■' ■ ■ ■ ■.■■T»v.?.; : r; 



•T: ••.•-■■•: www;:>^y-:vyw:': ; wjw» ■ ■ 



The Greatest Ajr Army in the World 
Needs Flight and Ground Crew Officers 





was . . . Incidentally, now you had 
better figure three more hours on 
the Brunswick-to- Boston hitch . . . 
One Wm. Saroyan pulled a good 
lone when he wanted draft defer- 
ment in order to produce a series 
of 20 plays. Oh well . . . Just 
think how long Shakespeare could 
have held out today! . . . The col- 
legiate left wing element fears 
that "Shepherd of My People" 
may upset the status quo of the 
local factbries, although we didn't I 
see, many Cabot workers at the | 
Masque and Gown's first summer 
offering . . . Why is it that the ' 
phychology department does not I 
take field trips to hospitals, asy- 
lums, et cetera as several other 
progressive schools do? Possible 
"Psycho"? can find enough exem- 
plary cases on campus . . . which 
wouldn't surprise us . . . either. 



6-0, 6-0. In the doubles, Abbott 
and McLellan defeated Quynn and 
Chamblee, 6-1, 6-0. Curtis and 
Brad Drake defeated Knox and 
Mercier, 6-0, 6-2. 

Although the match was easy 
for the Bowdoin team, there will 
be some hard matches in the 
league play. Fort Levett, for in- 
stance, is led by Corporal Hines, 
ranked ninth nationally a few 
years ago. Hines swept through 
the fourth of July, Navy Relief 
Tournament in Portland without 
losing a set. He and Captain 
Smart, also from Fort Levett, won 
the doubles play in the same tour- 
ney. 

Portland is probably the strong- 
est team in the league play. They 
are led by Hubert Hauck, former 
Harvard captain, who is the top 
seeded man in the state. They 
have Frank Stroud, Exeter's first 
man, playing fourth. 



Psi U's Hold Down Second 
Ahead Of T.D.'g And Betas 

With the league play about half over, the A.D.s and 
{ the D.U."s continue to pace the league with five wins and no 
! losses for each team. 



SUNRISES 



[ Continued from Page i } 



trortueed to a girl, don't be too 
formal. It is n ,•» longer neeemary 
to bew to her. Merely click 
your heels and say Jovially, "I 
washed my feet today and I 
can't do a thing uith them." 
■ - r 

llfHAT TO DO: Many authorities 
"* feel that should be left strict- 
up to the couple in question, but 
it is our contention that the young 
couple might need some guidance. 
Therefore, we set forward the fol- 
lowing general rules and leave the 
details to you. (1) When dancing: 
If the gym is crowded, boys in- 



TOMORROW MAY BE TOO LATE 



N0W.F0R COLLEGE MEN.A NEW 
OFFICERS' TRAINING PLAN 



• New Deferred Service Plan Allows You to Continue Your Education * 



In the skies over America the might- 
iest air fleet in the history of the 
world is mobilizing for victory! 

So fast is it growing that there is a 
place here — an urgent need here — 
for every college man in America who 
can qualify for Officer's Training. 

The U. S. Army Air Forces need 
Flying Officers and Ground Crew 
Officers. And many of them must 
come from the ranks of today's col- 
lege students — men who make their 
plana now for the necessary Aviation 
Cadet training.' 

Thanks to a newly created Air 
Force Reserve plan, men of all classes 
— aged 18 to 26, inclusive — can en- 
list for im m ed ia te service or continue 
the scholastic work required for 
graduation before being called to 
active duty. 

You must meet the requirements 
for physical fitness, of course. In 
addition, you take a new simplified 
teat to determine your ability to grasp 
the training. A college man should 
pass it easily. 

$75 A MONTH DURING 
TRAINING 

Those accepted who wish immediate 
duty will go into training as rapidly 
as facilities permit. As an Aviation 
Cadet, you are paid $75 a month, 
with s u bs i st e nce, quarters, medical 
care, uniforms, equipment. 

In 8 months you can win an offi- 
cer's commission as a b o mb ardier, 
navigator or pilot — and be well 
started on your way to serve America 
and advance yourself in a* 



Three Enlistment Plans 
for College Men 



i— Sophomores— Freshmen 
May Continue Their Edacotion 

1. A new plan allows Juniors, 
Sophomores and Freshmen, aged 
18 to 26, inclusive, to enlist in the 
Air Force Enlisted Reserve and 
continue their schooling, pro- 
vided they maintain satisfactory 
scholastic standings. 

All College Man May Enlist 

/-.-,-'.■ far immediate Service 

2. All college students may enlist 
as privates in the Army Air Forces 
<un assigned) and serve there un- 
til their turns come for Aviation 
Cadet training. 

3. AH college students may enlist 
in the Air Force Enlisted Reserve 
and watt until ordered to report 
for Aviation Cadet training. 

Upon graduation or withdrawal 
from college, men will be assigned 
to active duty at a training center 
as facilities become available. 

If die necessity of war demands, 
the deferred status in the Army 
Reserve may be terminated at any 
time by the Sec re t a ry of War. 

I 

Tae aew Army Air Force tnlltted Re- 
serve <*taa is pert of on over-elf army 
litlltttd Reserve Corel program ihort ly 
re ae oaeeeeeesl. Th!» program will 
erevfee oaeerreerHos for college stee 
re eofltf la efeer braaefces of rk« Army 
ea • SW arras? Swsis and to ceerlaee 

A^-J- - J„ - ^t» M J4- . ,,-L ■■ ■ .In mi* IS 

nPair MtcyTHwi mi myn fmvnfR n 

a satisfactory standard of work Is 
mtalmtalntd. la case of eecetsHy fte 

Secretory of wer soon eererssiee weee 
tm*y assy fee coJIod fa ocftve defy. 

ft fs eedersfeee* feat stee so sails* ed 

«ssY feave Me eeperfaatty of ceases flee 

•a oOJc.r's 



Tfcl. 



la tfee 



fftasarva eaffsrsseat wfff aer after 

reealefieas regardlag •ifoblltatd 
*.O.T.C. pJoas.> 



MANY BRANCHES OF SERVICE 

There are also commissions awarded 
in ground crew service. College men 
particularly will be interested in the 
requirements for Armaments, Com- 
munications, Engineering, Meteorol- 
ogy, Photography. If you have engi- 
neering experience your chances of 
getting a commission are excellent. 

As a Second Lieutenant on active 
duty with the Army Air Forces, your 
pay ranges from 5183 to £245 a 
month. 

ACT AT ONCE 

If you want to fight for America, this 
is where your blows will count. 

If you want the best training in the 
world, and years of solid achieve- 
ment in aviation — the great career 
field of the future — this is where 
you belong. Your place is here — in 
the Army Air Forces. 

If you plan to enlist immediately, 
start getting your necessary papers 
ready for the Aviation Cadet Exam- 
ining Board when it meets in your 
locality. For complete information, 
see your Faculty Air Force Advisor. 
You can take your mental and phys- 
ical examinations the same day you 
apply. Get further information now, 

NOTE: // you wish to enlist and are 
under 21, you will need your parents' or 
guardian's consent. Birth certificates and 
three letters of recommendation will be 
required of all applicants. Obtain the 
jAfyOOltt forms and send them home 
§ -ag" 3 ^ today — you can then com- 
plete your enlistment be- 
fore any Aviation Cadet 
Examining Board. 



BUY 

united 




SEE YOUR FaCILTY Ml FORCE ADVISOR FOR FULL INFORMATION 




(Or Apply to Y oar Local Recruiting and Induction Station) 



lil »»-?v 




hale while girls exhale, and vice 
versa. Caution: Do not inhale all 
the time. (2) When eating: Do as 
you please here, because everyone 
else will. But be sure, when you 
grab for something across the 
table, to grab one for her. Polite- 
ness and good breeding mean a lot 
to girls. (3) When sitting around 
the house: Either (a) carry on an 
intelligent conversation (this con- 
sists of telling her how much you 
like her dress, how well she 
dances, and like drivel), (b) play 
bridge (this consists of saying, "I 
know you've never played before, 
but I'll teach you. Joe and MaLsie 
won't mind, will you?"), (c) hold 
hands (this consists of holding 
hands). 

s - r 
'CVrilow these, rules far a 
■*• healthy, happy houaeparty. 
'Get to bed every night by 11.80 
and wake with a s >ng on your 
lips at 5. Be kind to dumb ani- 
mals, inch <les wolves. Be kind 
to your girl, too. And a final 
word of warning. Read ttria 
col.imn carefully, digesting all 
the salient, meat)' facts; then 
destroy It, either by burning or 
by chewing into little bits and 
swallowing with a dash of Paris 
Green. Becaase if our girl ever 
gets hold of it, we're suite! 



In the past two weeks, the Psi 
U's have climbed into second 
place with three wins and one de- 
feat, The T. D's. and the Beta's 
are tied for third, the T. D.'s hav- 

; ing won two and lost one and the 

| Beta's having a record of four 
and two. The Kappa Sigs are un- 

1 able to field a team and are for- 

' feiting their games. , 
The league standing: 



Tbe Quickest, Surest Way 
YOU Can Help Win This 




Buy 

Defense BONDS— STAMPS 

Now! 



f HEY, 

HEADING FOR HOME? 

Stan right and easy! Send your 
luggage round-nip by trusty, low- 
cost Railway Express, and rake 
your train with peace of mind. We 
pick-up and deliver, remember, 
at no extra charge within our reg- 
ular vehicle limits in all cities and 
principal towns. You merely phone 



RAILWfV 



^EXP 



RESS 




NATION-WIDE IAII-AIR SESVICE 




BOWDOIN GLA55WARL 

SOLD BY THE ALUMNI OFFICE 
FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE ALUMNI FUND 



These glasses make a fine addition to 
a Bowdoin Home and a fine gift for a 
Bowdoin man or for his bride. The 
seal stands out clearly and is guaran- 
teed to be permanent. 

Packed in white gift cartons (except 
14 ounce) . Prepaid east of the Missis- 
sippi; otherwise pleaae add 25 cents. 

Glasses for all leading colleges and 
universities in authentic colors at the 
same prices. Write for information. 



Hand Blown Tumblers 

with Bowdoin Seal 

in Black and White 



14 <*• • $3°5 dox. 

12 os. ...... $3.35 do*. 

10 02 $2.95 doz. 

7V2 ox. $2.95 doz. 

5 oz. $2.50 doz. 



(not shown) 

3V2 °s 52.95 doz. 



Q Card enclosed to be sent with 
order. 

Payment is enclosed. 



ALUMNI SECRETARY. BOWDOIN COLLEGE, BRUNSWICK, MAINE 
Please ship Bowdoin Glasses as noted above tb? * 



Name . 
Address 
Signed . 



.•>•». 



— 



CARBURETOR 

l! S Pal No MMMO* X 1 

KAYWOODIE *4 

In this Kaywoodie pipe, called the Car- 
buretor Kaywoodie, a wonderfully sweet- 
smoking pipe has been improved by tbe 
application o( a neat little principle of 
physics. When you take a puff at one of 
these Carburetor Kaywoodies, you auto- 
matically draw air in through a tiny inlet 
in the bottom of the bowl. That incom- 
ing air keeps the smoke cool, sweet and 
serene, no matter how belligerently you 
puff. In fact, the harder you puff, the 
more air comes in. That's why it's called 
a Carburetor Kaywoodie. Everybody 
knows that a Kaywoodie is the most so- 
cial ly-conscious of pipes— gets itself ad- 
mired everywhere. And the Kaywoodie 
Flavor is famous. But don't let us urge 
you— Shown above, No. 22. 

KAYWOODIE COMPANY 

Rockefeller Center, New York and London 



\ 



Northeastern 

University 
School of Law 

DAY PROGRAM 

Three Years 
EVENING PROGRAM 

Four Vears 
• • • 
A minimum of two years of college 
work required for admission. 

A limited number of scholarships 
available to college graduates. 
LL.B. Degree conferred 
Admits men and women 

47 MT. VERNON ST.. BOSTON 
Near State House 



DENTISTRY 

The field of dentistry today 
offers to college students an at- 
tractive career. It provides a 
worthy intellectual challenge, a 
life of professional service with 
satisfactory income, and an op- 
portunity for research and 
teaching in this division of 
medical science and art. 

The University of Pennsyl- 
vania has prepared more than 
six thousand graduates who are 
occupying positions of import- 
ance in the profession through- 
out the world. Its course of In- 
struction is of the highest or- 
der. 

Anyone interested in this pro- 
fession as a life work is invited 
to apply for further information 
to 

The Dean of the School of 
Dentistry 

University of Pennsylvania 

40th & Spruce Streets 

Philadelphia, Pa. 



■ssa 



aaSMMMMflaMaiaaiaai 



anaMaMaWMaMaMflaMHMMaMMM 



T 



FOUR 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



Bowdoin Houseparty Guests 



Escort 

A. G. Boylston 
T. Francis 

D. T. Minich 
J. M. Heussler 
J. M. Goddard 
J. Pierce 

E. Atkins 

J. R. Hurley 

B. Briggs 
J. Sewall 
J. D. Dolan 
J. H. Mitchell 
S. B. Wilder 
H. T. Griffith 
R. C. Ingalls 
R. F. OShea 



PSI UPSILON 

Guest 
Emily Mason 
Anne Keville 
Anna Frances Turner 
Martha Carreau 
Nancy Clark 
Lucile Peterson 
Marilyn Peterson 
Phyllis Miller 
Nancy Hayes 
Hilda Wheelright 
Marjorie French 
Carol Reuse 
Nancy Wiss 
Marie Drapeau 
Mary Carreau 
Penny Garland, 



From 
Greenwich, Conn. 
Boston, Mass. 
Maiden, Mass. 
Pelham Manor, N. Y. 
Belmont, Mass. 
Rye. N. Y. 
Rye, N. Y. 
White Plains, N. Y. 
Newton Centre, Mass. 
Bangor 

Manchester, N. H. 
Yonkers, N. Y. 
Orange, N. J. 
Brunswick 
Pelham Manor, N. Y. 
Saco 



DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 



Nicholas Davis 
Ed Babcock 
Otis Putnam 
Clifford Little 
Richard W. Hyde 
Beverly Campbell 
Campbell Cary 
C. H. Young 
Kim Eastman 
Andre Benoit 
Vance Bourjaily 



Escort 

George F. Griggs 
Brad Drake 
Dean Cushing 
Ralph Hawkes 
Norm Duggan 
Bill Beckler 
Bill Ricker 
Dick Hornberger 



Guest 

Marjorie Deering 
Jane Pierce 
Gloria Rice 
Coral Robertson 
Nina Quinby 
Pat Means 
Nancy Wyman 
Louise Gross 
Ann Cutler 
Anne Rowse 
Laura Patton 



From 

Portland 
Portland 
Portland 
Bethel 

Brookline, Mass. 
Brunswick 
Milbridge 
Mere Point 
Newport, R I. 
Cape Elizabeth 
Bronxville, N. Y. 



BETA THETA PI 



Guest 

Ann Clark 
Diane Gillette 
Margaret Leonard 
Elaine Stride ! 
Jacqueline Wald 
Mary Flynn 
Ann Tozak 
Peggy Storer 



From 

New York City 

Bath 

Concord, N. H. 

Biddeford 

Hastings-on-Hudson,N.Y. 

Everett, Mass. 

Providence, R. I. 

Waldoboro 



Escort 

John Merrill 
Whit Mansur 
Fred Lee 
Bill Craigie 
Budd Callman 
Stu Hayes 
Dick Means 
Jerry Blankinship 
Len Sherman 
Bud Sweet 
Phil Lillibridge 
George Sager 
Howard Staples 
Larry Demarest 
Stan Cressey 
Bud Perry 
Thayer Kingsbury 
George Hebb 



Escort 

W. S. Donahue 

A. Hillmpn , 

B. Leavitt 

W. Bartholomew 
D. Smith 
W. Moore 
P. Wilder 
S. Robinson 
W. Small 
H. D. Smith 
P. Davidson 

C. C. Young, Jr. 



Escort 

Bob Johnson 
Duff Wilder 
W. E. Hill 
Bud Brown 
Bob Lancaster 



ZETA PSI 

Guest 
Judy Hidden 
Connie Verrill 
Betty Crowther 
Ethelyn Knight 
Phyllis Wilson 
Nat Goodspeed 
Katherine Rowley 
Jo Wyman 
Zoe Tibbetts 
Marilyn Bowen 
Gloria Lister 
Shirley Witham 
Gerry Nickerson 
June Demarest 
Louise Avery 
Phyllis Lipsky 
Barbara Jewett 
Eleanor Bowen 



From 

Augusta 

Cape Elizabeth 

Springfield, Mass. 

Westbrook 

Brunswick 

University of Maine 

Newton Centre, Mass. 

Millbridge 

Casco 

Drake's Island 

Greenwood, R. I. 

Portland 

Waterville 

Altamont, N. Y. 

Bath 

Bangor 

Marion, Mass. 

Drake's Island 



ALPHA DELTA PHI 



Guest 

Lillian Kenny 
Jean Adams 
Patty Prescott 
Jane Leavitt 
Virginia Guild 
Betsy Luce 
Barbara Fluke 
Deborah Delue 
Suzanne Young 
Marjorie Hart , 
Katherine Monaghan 
Mary E. Johnson 



From 

Milton, Mass. 

Ellsworth 

West Hartford, Conn. 

West Hartford, Conn. 

Lancaster, Mass. 

Niantic, Conn. 

Waban, Mass. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Brunswick 

New York, N. Y. 

Gardiner 

Topsham 



KAPPA SIGMA 



Guest 

Pat Picken 
Ginny Hawthorne 
Barbara Hyde 
Sally Tucker 
Barbara Havey 



From 

Lowell, Mass. 
Winthrop, Mass. 
Yarmouth 
Marion, Mass. 
Pittsfield 



yiCTORY 




BUY 

UNITED 

STATES 
DEFENSE 

Bonds 

AND 

STAMPS 



What Should You Save To Help? 



WASHINGTON, D. 0— The following table issued by the Treasury 
Department is intended at a savings yardstick for the average income* 
earner. It suggests how everyone of the 48,000,000 
employed persons in the United States may partici- 
pate in the war effort through the systematic purchase 
of Defense Savings Bonds. 

"The job ahead of us is far bigger than most' of us 
realize." Secretary Morgenthau declared in making 
the table public 1 know that the American people 
are ready to do their part to win the war. One of the 
ways we can do much more is by intensifying our 
effort in the purchase of Defense Bonds." 

While persons without dependents may be able to 
feet aside more than the suggested figures, persons 
with several dependents, or with other heavy family 
Obligations, may be unable to save at the suggested 
rate, the Treasury Department pointed out. 




U Weekly- . 

BrnlngiArel 

*5 to $10 

*10 to 115 

IIS to $20 

$20 to $$0 

$30 to $40 

$40 to $60 

160 to $60 

$60 to $70 

$70 to $80 

$80 to $100 

(100 to $160 

J150 to $200 

Over $200 



e. *• •OTfMrnocT MHffTirM oeyice 




On* Seres 
Sean Week i 

S0.lt 

.$0 

.« 

S.0O 

r 4.o» 
e.oo 

' 8.00 

: 10.00 

j 12.00 
' 20.00 
$6.00 



la On* 

Y«rH. 

Will Sirs: 

iu.oo 

26.00 
Sf.00 

68.00 
104.00 
208.00 
$12.00 
416.00 
820. 00 
624.00 
1.040.00 
1.820.00 



Number of 




Persons in Each 


Total Anatnl 


Income Group ; 


Barings : - 


$.$24,000 


$48,212,000 
128.860.060 


4.976.000 


6.470.000 


£18.880,000 


10.747.600 


S68.666.OO0 


7.774.060 


808.496.000 


MM.000 


1.206.162.000 
988.184.000 


$.007,000 


2.261.000 


S86.096.000 


1,804.000 


678.080.000 


1,489.000 


929,136.000 


1.059.000 


l.lftl.360.000 


298.000 


642.860,000 


695.000 


2.000.000,000 



48.167,000 $10,216,311,000 

Form No. DSS-S88 




College - trained men and women 

CHEMISTS, ENGINEERS, ECONOMISTS, TECHNOLOGISTS 
SCIENTIFIC, PROFESSIONAL} ADMINISTRATIVE PERSONNEL 

ore needed in the Federal Career Service 

GOVERNMENT ACTIVITIES ARE EXPANDING. The national emer- 
gency is creating new problems, new methods, new jobs; A Government 
position offers opportunities for personal advancement and effective service 
to the Nation, particularly in professional and scientific work. 

National Defense, Soil Conservation, Reclamation, Flood Control, Public 
Lands, Public Health, Taxation, Industrial Relations, Labor Relations, Inter- 
state Commerce, Social Security, Research— these are but a few of the current 
problems with which Government departments and Government personnel 
are concerned. 

There are positions to be filled at Washington, D. G, and in many of 
the States. 

Have you seen a list of Federal civil-service examinations now open? 
Have you filed an application with the Civil Service Commission at Washington? 

LEARN WHAT THE GOVERNMENT HAS TO OFFER through civil 
service. Application forms can be obtained from United States civil-service 
representatives at first- or second-class post offices or from civil-service 
district offices. 

U. S. CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 

.'A******************************* 



Yes, We're Interested In 
ALL Your 

PRINTING 

We have had long experience in 
producing for Bowdoin men: 

STATIONERY POSTERS 
i TICKETS ALUMNI LETTERS 
FRATERNITY FORMS 
And Other Printing 

Ask Us For Quotations 

The RECORD OFFICE 

— Telephone S — 

Paul K. Niven, Bowdoin 1816 
Manager 

Printers of The Orient 



MIKE'S PLACE 

HOT DOGS 
BOTTLED BEEB 

ITALIAN SANDWICHES 

Phone 328-M for delivery 

Maine Street 
Brunswick Maine 



Escort 

O. C. Pillsbury 
P. S. Slayton 
T. L. Hall 
M. C. Paige 
D. H. Lawrence 
D. Fischer 
K. Senter 
F. A. Spear 

D. Keaveny 

E. S. Bowdoin 

A. D. Shea 

B. E. Robinson 
W. M. Muir 

J. A. Greenly 
L. D. Jennings 
E. Hawks 



Escort 

Roger Bragdon 
Willard Warren 
Waldo Pray 
William Martin 
Andy Carrington 
George Fuller 
Don Sears 
FredRolfe 

Don Hamlin 
General Elliott 
Hugh Farrington 
Charles Goodale 
Ed Taylor 



SIGMA NU 

Guest 
Margie Burke 
Bobbie Dean 
Janet Sweet 
Louise Nash 
Barbara Parsher 
Sigrid Achorn 
Edna Russell 
Barbara Machay 
Jeanette Hamel 
Shirley Widdowson 
Nancy Thomas 
Betty Dean 
Jean Calkin 
Ann Bowdoin 
Eileen O'Rourke 
Genevieve Tucker 



From 
Montreal, Canada 
Mansfield, Mass. 
Greenwood, R L 
Greenwood, R L 
West Newton, Mass. 
Brunswick 
Somerville 
Methuen, Mass. 
Portland 
Melrose, Mass. 
Andover, Mass. 
Mansfield, Mass. 
Milton, Mass. 
Kennebunk 
Barnard College 
Cape Elizabeth 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA 



Escort 
I. Spear 

A. Hogan 
J. Grondin 
Herb Hanson 
S. Lawry 

Ed Simonds 
Harry Twomey 

B. Buckley 
Carl Toner 
S. Pitcher 
Hank Kendall 
N. Gauvreau 
Don Maxson 
D. Saville 

B. Pratt 



Guest 

Dorothy Toohy 
Jean Cameron 
Rita Dow 
Martha Burns 
Lois Dwight * 
Evelyn Bemis 
Madelyn Stover 
Jane Calderwood 
Natalie Comey 
Frances Comey 
Virginia Fall 
Barbara Broughton 
Barbara Ferris 

CHI PSI 

Guest 

Hope Hartwell 
Jean Clark 
Dorothy Moreau 
Billie Klauber 
Connie Brown 
Mrs. E. F. Simonds 
Ann Hyman 
Betty Woodward 
Leslie Stokes 
Marian Estes 
Mary Morse 
Mary Kearin 
Ruth Bartram 
Anne Power • 
Pat Scully 



From 

Peak's Island 

Indianapolis 

Corinna 

Sanford 

North Quincy, Mass. 

Conway Center, N. H. 

Cape Cottage 

Portland 

Rocky River, Ohio 
Saugus, Mass. 
Conway, N. H. 
Conway, N. H. 
Danvers, Mass. 



From 

Worcester, Mass. 

Ogunquit 

Danvers, Mass. 

Portland 

Melrose, Mass. 
Portland 

Weathersfield, Conn. 

Needham, Mass. 

Portland 

Auburn 

Bath 

Medford, Mass. 

Lynn, Mass. 

Ogunquit 

Wells College 



UPPERCLASSMEN 
FRESHMEN 



Do you like to have your friends know what you are doing? 
Do you like to hear of your athletic achievements'.' 

Would you like to have your girls get acquainted with the cus- 
toms and doings on the campus? 

There is an easy and inexpensive way. 

Send a gift subscription to the ORIENT to all your girls and 
other friends. Copies mailed anywhere la the world. No extra 
charge for foreign delivery. 

Remember - The ORIENT is the College Oracle 

and Reporter 

Hears All - Sees AH - Tells All - No Censorship 

Bring Your Subscription Today 

to the ORIENT Office - Moulton Union 

ONLY $2.00 a year 



Deliver the ORIENT to: 

Name 

Address % • • 

City, State 

The Orient Office, Moulton Union, Brunswick, Maine 



Town Taxi 
Phone looo 



STANDS 

Town Hall Place 
Cor. Maine - Mill Streets 



Always Top Quality 

Steaks Chops 

Fancy Groceries 

TONDREAU BROS. 



We cater to Fraternity 
House needs 

PHILGAS does the cook- 
ing best 

BrunswickHardwareCo. 



Watches Diamonds Clocks 

CLINTON S. BERRIE 

I Watchmaker and Jeweler 
146 Maine St. Brunswick, Me. 



Maine Street 



Brunswick 



The College Book Store 

Trending Into Maine, formerly $4.00 now $2.00 

By KENNETH ROBERTS 

Berlin Diary, formerly $3.00 now $1.39 

F. W. CHANDLER & SON 



MORTON'S 

Just Across the Tracks 

JUST ARRIVED 
TURKISH WATER PIPES 

$1.00 



BRANN'S 

BARBER SHOP 

ISS MAINE STREET 



FIRST NATIONAL 
BANK 

of Brunswick, Maine 
Capital, $175,000 

Total Resources $8,000,000 
Student Patronage Solicited 



THETA DELTA CHI 



Escort 

John Abbott 
Dick Britton 
Don Mileson 
Bill McLellan 
John Wentworth 
Richard Bye 
Bernie Havens 
John Tut t le 
Bill Collins 
T. Whitney Cole 
J. Charles Succop 
Ross Hubbard 
Tommy Huleatt 
Bill Moody 
Bob Schnabel 

John Jaques 
Malcolm McLoud 
Joe Johnson 
Jack Craven 



Escort. 
Ray Reid 
L. G. Kimball 
Dave James 
Alfred W. Burns 
N. S. Cook 
R. P. Berry 
Bob Smales 

J. C. Michel 
R. Armbruster 
Alec Penny 

F. D. McKeon 
John Ryan 
George Hutchings 

G. Henry 
J. Caulfield 
Bob Shanahan 
Alfred Lee 
Bob Bassinette 



Escort 

Robert Levin 
Sidney Chason 
Norman Waks 



Anne Brewer 
Saunda Pease 
Bonnie Rossman 
Doris Carter 
Nancy Randall 
Fancis Reardon 
Marie Curtin 
Jackie Kimball 
Elaine Goggin 
Ann Hamel 
Eleanor Randall 
Maxine Crosby 
Mary Hubbard 

Miriam Leighton 
Elaine Miller 
Dorothy Moran 
Charlotte Nissen 
Joan Cleveland 
Joan Zukunf t 



From 

Hingham, Mass. 

Rochester, N. H. 

Portland 

West Newton, Mass. 

Portland 

Portland 

Hartford, Conn. 

Freeport 

Boston, Mass. 

Portland 

Peak's Island 

Bridgton 

Waterford 

Portland 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Portland 

South Portland 

South Portland 

Portland 



DELTA UPSILON 



Guest 

Rita Ford 
Jean Merrill 
Jean Blakely 
Elizabeth Simonds 
Barbara Jones 
Jean MacNeil 
Judy Chase 
Lin Wilkins 
Peg Courtney 
Barbara Pennell 
Winifred Denison 
Dee Geer 
Polly Lord 
Joan Virette 
Nancy Gascoigne 
Rita Russell 
Rosamund Pearsall 
Betsy Small 

THORNDLKE 



From 

New Haven, Conn. 
Newton Center, Mass. 
Belmont, Mass. 
Hamden, Conn. 
Reading, Mass. 
Newton Mass, 
Middletown, R. I. 
Washington, D. C. 
Portland 
Portland 

New Haven, Conn. 
Hartford, Conn. 
Skowhegan 
Manchester, N. H. 
Rye, N. Y. 

New Haven, Conn. 
f 

Newton, Mass. 
Stoneleigh 



Guest 

Shirley Chaves 
Judith Epstein 
Margie Epstein 



From 

Swampscott, Mass. 

Simmons 

Simmons 



yiCTQRY 



BUY 

UNITED 
STATES 
DEFENSE 

SONDS 

AND 

STAMPS 





It's common sense 10 be 
thrifty. If yon save yon are 
thrifty. War Bonds help yon 
to save and help to save 
America. Bay your tea per 
cent every oav day. 



ALUMNI, ^ 

Friends of the College! 

SUBSCRIBE TO BOWDOIN'S 
LITERARY MAGAZINE 

THE QUILL 

Your subscription will help support 

and foster undergraduate creative 

writing at Bowdoin 

3 issues per year 
$1.00 postage paid 



Send your check to .,. . 

C. W. BAIER, Business Manager 
Sigma Nu, Brunswick, Maine 




CUMBERLAND 

FrL-Sat. Aug. 7-8 

Men Of Texas 

with 
Robert Stack - Ann Gwynne 
also 
Paramount News 

Superman Cartoon 



Sun.-Mon. Aug. 9-10 

This Above All 

with 
Tyrone Power - Joan Fontaine 
also 
Paramount News 

Tues. Aug. 11 

The Affairs of Martha 

with 

Marsha Hunt - Richard Carlson 

also 

Selected Short Subject* 

Wed. Aug. 12 

Blondie For Victory 

with 
Penny Singleton - Arthur Lake 

also 
Fox News Sound Act 



Thurs. Aug. 13 

Stan Laurel - Oliver Hardy 

In 

A Haunting We Will Go 

also 
Selected Short Subjects 



GOOD BASS BOOTS 

PASS EVERY TEST WITH 

*AH'S" 

^«fM The next time you 

^efii jL take to the slopes, 

y| ^make sure of the 

VH -^^^fun ahead by wear- 
M^^ ing Bass Boots. 

\ Through any test, whether 
it be uphill or down, you'll find that 
Bass Boots rate an "Ah" for perform- 
ance, as well as for smart appearance. 
Fine leathers and special construction 
features make this superiority possi- 
ble. So, lad or lassie, hie thee to your 
nearest dealer today. He'll show you 
what we've told you, and gone will be 
your resistance. 



BASS 

SKI BOOTS 



PRINTING 

SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN 
COLLEGE WORK 

LEWIS W. STUART 



Town Building 



Brunswick 



Fordham University 

SCHOOL OF LAW 

NEW YORK 



CASE SYSTEM 



Three- Year Day Course 

Four- Ye ar Evenin g Course 

CO- EDUCATIO NAL 

Member Assn. of American Law School* 

Completion of Two Years of College Work 

with Good Grades Required for Entrance 

Mn»m wn" AND~EVEN1NG C LASSES 

FIRST YEAR CLASSES BEGIN 

On Juno 15th and Sept. 28th. 1942 and 

Febru ary lst- 19«3 

With Summer work, Dai Course may be 

completed in 2 calendar years and evening 

course in 2 year s and eight mon ths. 

For further information address 

Registrar Fordham Law School 
288 Broadway, New York 



sautjasmi 



sMMflflMMBaaaaMMMMflaaaaaMMi 



MM 



■■ 



mm 



mmmmmm^ 



^^m^m 



"Watch On The Rhine" 
To Be Given In Memorial 
Hal! Next Tuesday 



THE BOW 




ORIENT 



Final Exams For Summer 
Coming Friday And Sat- 
urday Next Week 



VOL. LXXH (72nd Year) 



BRUNSWICK, MAINE, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1942 



NO. 9 



— 



*-— 



Sixteen Seniors Will Get Diplomas In Chapel September 12 

i ■ ■ .....-.- — i i ■ ■ ■ i ■ ■ 

Hammond Announces 150 Freshmen Entering In Fall; Class Totals 200 



Summer Frosh Take Tests 
Sept. 23 With Fall Frosh 

Dr. Edward S. Hammond, director of admissions, an- 
nounced last week that approximately 150 new freshmen are 
expected to register on Tuesday and Wednesday, September 
22 and 23. Counting those students who matriculated last 
June, this will place the total number of freshmen at about 
200. 



The program for Freshman 
Days this fall will follow the usual 
routine that has been observed in 
previous years. • On Tuesday 
morning in Memorial Hall Dean 
Paul Nixon will welcome the in- 
coming freshman and outline the 
year's program. At 9:30 one-half 
of the class will register in Mas- 
sachusetts Hall, the other half 
registering Wednesday morning. 

On Tuesday afternoon in the 
Moulton Union the freshmen will 
be addressed by George R. Walk- 
er '02. Mr. Walker, of New York 
City, is the president of the Board 
of Overseers and will welcome the 
newcomers on behalf of the 
alumni. Professors Nathaniel C. 
Kendrick, Thomas Means, Edward 
S. Hammond, and Noel C. Little 
will give explanations of elective 
courses open to freshmen at that 



time. The freshmen will then go 
to the Sargent Gymnasium for a 
talk on Freshman Athletics by 
Malcolm E. Morrell, Director of 
Athletics. 

On Wednesday afternoon all 
freshmen, including those who en- 
tered last June, are required to 
take the psychological tests given 
by Prof. Charles T. Burnett in the 
gymnasium. This is the only part 
of the Freshmen Days program 
that this summer's freshmen are 
requested to take part in, al- 
though they are invited to par- 
ticipate in the other activities. 

The program will conclude on 
Wednesday evening with a Fresh- 
man Smoker in the Union. This 
smoker is sponsored by the B. C. 
A. and serves to give the fresh- 
men a broad view of the colleges 
extra-curricular activities. 



Mrs. Daggett Discusses 
"Shepher d Of My People" 

By Katharine T. Daggett 

Editor's note: Mrs. Daggett has played a prominent part 
in Bowdom dramatics for several years. She is next appearing 
in a leading role in "Watch On The Rhine" in Memorial Hall 
next Tuesday night. 

' "Shjpherd of My People" should take some kind of prize 
as the most explicit title of the year. The picture it brings up of 
a benevolent and protected gentleman in a sort of aura of good- 
ness, looking down upon and over a great field of docile sheep 
all with heads down busily at work cropping their day's sus- 
tenance is, apparently, the pictufization of the theme of Mr. 
Carmichael s play. 



There is something to be said for 
such a situation. Wolves would 
have a hard time getting close 
enough to do any permanent dam- 
age to the flock. The sick and the 
feeble sheep would be cared for. 
All would be sheltered. Each would 
be fleeced according to the thick- 
ness of his coat. All the flock 
would have to do would be to crop 
busily, gambol a litUe, and take no 
thought for the morrow or any 
other problem. And the Shepherd 
would watch and calculate < the 
wool shearing and smile at the 
antics of the lambs and now and 
again chase off a wolf or nurse the 
flock through an incipient or real 
epidemic. 

All this, in terms of human 
cheep and a rather machine-like 
human shepherd, Mr. Carmichael 



says several times in his play. 
There are times when he says it 
rather well and for a snatch the 
dialogue is good and really moves. 
The great fault with the play is 
that there is no conflict, for Mr. 
Carmichael has made the oppos- 
ing force to this idyllic scene, the 
wolf's side, such a caricature that 
it is comic and absurd and cannot 
be considered an opponent at all. 
The play, therefore, does nothing 
but repeat the pretty picture with 
a Simon Legree menace acting 
like Groucho Marx for comic re- 
lief. The production of his first 
play should be invaluable to the 
author. The audience reaction 
should have shown him some of 
[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



Bowdom Receives Grateful 
Letter From Jeff Davis 

A letter written and autographed by Jefferson Davis, 
former president of the Confederacy, to Joseph Williamson, 
Esq., of Augusta in 1889, expressing his gratitude that Bow- 
doin did not revoke at the time of the Civil War an honorary 
degree previously conferred on him, has been received by the 
College. 



The letter is considered very 
valuable to the College, not only 
because it is written and signed 
by Jefferson Davis, but because 
of the compliment to the college 
expressed in it. Mr. Seward 
Marsh, Alumni Secretary, says of 
it. "Bowdom should be particular- 
ly proud of such a letter at this 
time, when the sectionalism of 
which Mr. Davis speaks is again 
very dangerous to this nation." 

The text of the letter is as fol- 



Beauvoir, Miss. 
July 3, 1889 
Joseph Williamson Esqr. 
My dear sir. 
Please accept my thanks for 
your kindness in sending to me a 
general catalogue of Bowdoin 
College. It afforded me much 
to turn to the names of 
who have joined the silent 
majority but whose virtues re* 
main a legacy to mankind, such 
as my dear and honored friend 
Franklin Pierce. 



Some newspapers had circulat- 
ed a report that Bowdoin College 
had revoked the honorary degree 
conferred by it upon me and it 
was with no small gratification 
that I found in the catalogue evi- 
dence that the Administrators of 
Bowdoin College were incapable 

of such spite which could only ori- 
ginate from sectionalism. Com- 
plimented beyond my desert by 
the honor conferred, I felt a cor- 
responding pride in the institution 
to which I was so endebted. 

During my long and pleasant 
stay in Maine. I formed many 
friendships, the memory, of which 
remains. Two of those you men- 
tion as having passed over the 
river, and one, my contemporary 
in the Senate, as being present at 
the Commencement to observe 
the 64th Anniversary of his grad- 
uation, I hope it may be granted 
ta him to observe many more. 

With renewed thanks I am 

[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



Student Council 
To Enforce New 
Freshman Rules 



Jim Dolan. President of the Stu- 
dent Council, has announced that 
several jradical changes have been 
made iri the methods of enforcing 
freshman rules, both on the cam- 
pus and in the fraternity houses. 
Instead of the rules being enforced 
by the S.C.D.C., a group of sopho- 
mores headed by the vice-president 
of the council and more or less un- 
der its direction, the student coun- 
cil itself will now see that the rules 
are obeyed and will have charge of 
punishing infractions of them. 

This course was decided upon in 
a recent meeting of the council 
with President Sills. Several other 
changes are planned for the forth- 
coming year. Those freshmen who 
entered in June will be subject to 
the rules until the week end of the 
Maine game. Freshmen starting 
college in the fall will be required 
to observe the rules until January. 

Owing to the accelerated course 
of study now in effect, rules have 
also been made governing the ex- 
tent of hazing in the fraternity 
houses. Instead of a whole "Hell 
Week," as in former years, the 
Hell will be curtailed to one day. 
Thursday before the Maine game 
has been selected for Hell Day. It 
is assumed that most of the frater- 
nity initiations will take place on 
the following Friday evening. Pre- 
vious to the initiations, no frater- 
nity will be allowed to require its 
freshmen to spend more than one 
hour a week in learning songs or 
other pre-initiation activities. The 
long walks in the country and the 
quests to which Bowdoin freshmen 
have been subjected in the past are 
also to be discontinued this year. 
One vestige of the former system 
which will be retained will be haz- 
ing during meals. 

Yesterday afternoon a joint 
meeting of the student council and 
all fraternity presidents was held. 
Dolan outlined the changes listed 
above and they were agreed to by 
the house presidents. 

Dolan has also announced that 
the usual home game football 
dances will be held this fall as in 
former years. 



Article By Sills In 
Alumni Publication 



The Bowdoin Alumnus, the 
magazine which keeps the alumni 
in contact with the college, has 
just published its August, 1942, 
issue. This issue is expected to 
have a greatly increased circula- 
tion, as from now on all contri- 
butors to the Alumni Fund are to 
be considered as subscribers. Ac- 
cording to Mr. Seward Marsh, 
Alumni Secretary, this i n- 

crease will add greatly to the ef- 
fectiveness of the publication as a 
means of contact between the 
alumni and the college. 

The introduction to the issue is 
an article "Notes on the Summer 
Session" by President Sills. In 




JOSEPH S. CROMX, Editor-in- 
Chief of the ORIENT retiring 
upon graduation next week. 



yiCTORY 



1 




BUY 

UNITED 
STATES 
DEFENSE 

SONDS 

AND 

STAMPS 



BOWDOIN BY THE SEA 




MUSCULAR MASCULINITY relaxing at the shore property leased by the college at Simpson's Point. At 
the extreme left is Coach "Dinny" Shay. The others "preferred" to remain anonymous. 



Lillian Helhnan's "Watch On The Rhine" 
Will Have First Maine Production Sept. 8 



Morrell Urges Students 
Go Light On Hot Water 



Director of Athletics Malcolm 
E. Morrell urges that all students 
be careful not to waste hot wa- 



Summer Finale Stars 
[orgen In Lukas Part 



I The Masque and Gown will 



tor, _in view of the present fuel U om plete one of the most well- 
shortage. In particular, they [c i ^ Droerams in its history 
should take care to turn the ! Daia " c ™ programs in IU nistory 
showers off rightly when through 1 on September 8 when it finishes 
with them. While water for both | its first summer session with the 
the gymnasium and dormitories I presentation of Lillian Hellman's 



is heated by coal, there is 
shortage even of this fuel. 



it he discusses the college's sum- 
mer program and also praises the 
fine cooperation of the faculty 
and the undergraduates. Follow- 
ing the article by President Sills 
is one by Professor Van Cleve 
concerning "The College and the 
War Effort". He discusses the 
effects of the war upon the col- 
leges, and the need for colleges 
in the war effort. 

There follows an article by 
"Mai" Morrell on the sports pro- 
gram for last spring and this sum- 
mer, in which he summarizes the 
records of the various Bowdoin 
athletic teams and emphasizes the 
need for a physical program to 
prepare the men for war service. 
Commencement week is reported 
in the article "A Reporter Sees 
Commencement", by Harry Shul- 
[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



Edwards Succeeds 
Cronin On ORIENT 



prize-winning play, "Watch on 
the Rhine". Miss Hellman's play 
is anti-fascist, and is still being 
played professionally. Only re- 
cently released for amateur pro- 
duction, the play will have its first 
amateur production in this sec- 
tion of the country by the Masque 
and Gown. 

The Bowdoin dramatic organi- 
zation opened its first summer 
season with the Broadway come- 
dy hit "Meet the Wife" in which 
Mrs. Amy Cushing is felt to have 
surpassed Mary Boland's charac- 
terization of the same part in 
New York. The second play was 
Bowdoin's first undergraduate 
written show since Mengendahl's 
"Me and Harry". Douglas Car- 
michael's "Shepherd of My Peo- 
ple" had one of the better casts 
in recent productions. The new 
scenery built by the production 
crew for that show also received 
favorable comment. 

To balance the previous two 



New Edition Of QIILL 
To Appear This Week 



According to Vance Bourjaily, 
Editor-in-Chief; the Summer 
edition of the Bowdoin Quill will 
he ready tor distribution some- 
time this week. In spite of the 
odds against them the board 
was able, by dint of serious ef- 
fort, to get out an edition which 
is known to be larger and hoped 
to be better than all previous 
Quills. The expanded Quill will 
include humorous items, and mu- 
sical revues as well as the usual 
amount of poems and short 
stories. In no way has quality 
been wantonly sacrificed for 
quantity, however. 



/ 

Robert L. Edwards, associate' 
editor of the Orient this past 
year, has this week been named 
the new Editor-in-Chief of the 
paper. Edwards will assume his 
new duties immediately and will 
succeed Joseph S. Cronin, re- 
signed, who will be graduated at 
the end of the summer session. 
Edwards has served on the paper 
since his freshman year, serving 
in turn as freshman reporter, 
sub-editor, managing editor and 
associate editor. The first issue of 
the paper under the new Editor 
will appear in the fall. 

Edwards Is president of Zeta 
Psi fraternity, captain of the 
track team, president of the sen- 
ior class, and a member of the 
Student Council. 

The remainder of the editorial 
staff of the paper will remain 
unchanged with Douglas Car- 
michael, William G. Craigie, 
James R. Hlggins and Donald A. 
Sears continuing to serve as 
managing editors. 



CHAPEL SPEAKERS 



Thursday September 3 "Hie Pre- 
sident presiding. Robert 
Schnabel '44 will sing 

Friday September 4 The Dean 

Monday September 7 Professor 
Hormell 

Tuesday September 8 Professor 
Kamerling presiding. Lloyd 
Knight '45 will sing, 

Wednesday September 9 Profes- 
sor Burnett 

Thursday September 10 The 
President 




Sills To Confer Degrees 
On First Section Of '43 



At twelve o'clock noon, Saturday, September 12, in the 
Chapel, sixteen members of the class of 1943 will receive 
their degrees in the first summer commencement in the his- 
tory of the College. These men will have only completed their 
undergraduate work with the final examinations which will be 
over at eleven thirty on that same day. 



Ibis To Resume 
Activities; Picks 
New Members 



productions, the Masque and 
Gown will offer the tense war 
play. "Watch on the Rhine" which 
has Professor Reinhard Korgen 
and Mrs, Athern P. Daggett in 
the lead roles created on Broad- 
way by Paul Lukas and Mady 
Christians. Miss Helen Vamey, 

long a favorite with Brunswick Alphi Delta Phi, and is majoring 
audiences,' and a teacher in the ' in Governnment. He worked on 
public schools for over 50 years, \ the Orient and is a member of the 



The Ibis, Senior honorary so- 
ciety, has been inactive this sum- 
mer because of the accelerated 
program, according to William T. 
McKeown '43, but will take up 
its usual functions beginning this 
fall. The organization is sup- 
posedly composed of the "most 
intellectually curious" Seniors, 
who, upon retiring, choose two or 
three of the next year's graduat- 
ing class to succeed them. Last 
year's Ibis picked McKeown, and 
John F. Jacques '43, and these 
two will elect another eight or 
perhaps more, since limitation is 
somtimes difficult. 

Jacques is now President of 
Theta Delta Chi, President of the 
Witan, member of the Debating 
Council, Math Club, the Political 
Forum, and is a James Bowdoin 
Scholar. He prepared at Port- 
land High School, and is major- 
ing in English. McKeown is a 
member of the Photographic Club, 
Quill Board, and of the Executive 
Committees of the Glee Club and 
Masque and Gown. Alpha Delta 
Phi is his Fraternity. He pre- 
pared at Stamford High School, 
Stamford, Connecticut, and is 
majoring in Philosophy. 

So far three other men have 
been chosen for membership in 
the 1942 Ibis, Emmet Jon Stan- 
ley "43, John B. Matthews, Jr. 
'43, and G. Macomber Lord '43. 
Stanley prepared at The Cheshire 
Academy; his major is Philosophy. 
A member of the Thorndike Club, 
he has been active in Basketball. 
Matthews, Beta Theta Pi. is a 
Dean's list man, track star, and 
member of the Classical Club. 
Prepared at Maiden High School, 
he is majoring in American His- 
tory. Lord, prepared at the Gov- 
ernor Dummer Academy, is an 



will play the part of the grand 
mother, widow of an American 
diplomat, whose daughter has 
married a German and has lived 
abroad for many years. The con- 
flict between the German and his 
American wife arises when their 
anti-nazi underground activities 
are discovered by a Hungarian 
nobleman, played by Dr. David 
Lusher. Mrs. Lusher plays the 
part of the Hungarian's wife. 
Others prominent in the cast are 
William McKeown '43 as the son, 
Adela Wainford, Peter Riley, and 
Bruce Elliott '45 as the children, 
Theodore Irish *45 as the butler. 
Mr. Streeter Bass is the stage 
manager, and Miss Drusilla Cong- 
don and Truman Hall '44 are in 
charge of props. 



White Key. 



Farrell Discussed By 
Koughan Before Witan 



Notice 



ROBERT L. EDWARDS, new Ed- 
itor-in-Chief of the ORIENT. 



There will be a lecture In the 
Union lounge at 8:15 tomorrow 
idght by Lloyd Haberly on "The 
.Making of Books." Mr. Haberly, 
an eminent poet, book-maker, 
and authority on medieval manu- 
scripts, lectured to Professor 
Coffin's classes on Monday. 



The fourth and final summer 
meeting of the reorganized Witan 
was held at the Alpha Tau Omega 
fraternity house on August 18 at 
which time Donald N. Koughan 
'45 delivered a report on James T. 
Farrell and his writings. Koug- 
han's paper was a study of all of 
FarreU's works, and it led to an 
interesting discussion period. 
Chairman John Jaques '43 pre- 
sided. 

Koughan's paper was the fourth 
in the summer series, which in- 
cluded papers on "Writers in Ex- 
ile" by Donald A. Sears '44, 
"Thomas Wolfe" by Howard Huff 
'43, and "Stephen Crane" by Sey- 
mour E. Lavitt '44. The Witan 
was reformed upon suggestion by 
students to take the place left by 
the setting aside of the major sys- 
tem. Professor Stanley P. Chase 
{ Continued on Page 4 ] 



Rushing Season Is Again Almost With Us. Many 
Polite Notes Already Circulating To Freshmen 



By Richard Hornberger 

It is a time-honored newspaper 
custom to assign rather ticklish 
subjects to the people who know 
least about them. Therefore we 
are writing a feature on rushing. 
The situation is not too serious, 
however, since in the sage words 
to follow we are supposed only to 
give our impressions of rushing, 
and any fool can do that. 

The system of being rushed, 
pushed, booted, or what have you, 
into a fraternity is familiar to all 
of us and will soon be so to the 
eager freshmen who will descend 



on Bowdoin. The newcomer is 
met at the station by a smiling, 
hand-shaking crowd of upper- 
classmen, all wanting to give him 
a ride to the dorms or to carry 
his- bags. This year they'll prob- 
ably have to carry him too, or let 
him walk. For the next two or 
three days the freshmen eats 
j gratis, shakes hands, smokes free 
cigarettes, and finally pledges. 
j Sometimes he may even forget 
j which house he joined, but by 
' that time he • doesn't even care. 

The rushing period is twice as 
: hectic for the upperclassmen as 
;for the freshmen, however. The 



freshman can partake freely of 
all the pleasures offered him by 
his "suitors", if that word applies, 
and can have a good time of it 
all. He knows that he won't have 
much trouble getting into some 
house. The upperclassman, on 
the other hand, is somewhat in 
the position of a man proposing to 
his woman. He must be jolly, 
polite, considerate; he must be 
charitable toward the rival 
houses, but , not too charitable. 
He must make it very clear to 
the freshman that if he joins 

[ Continued on Page 2 ) 



According to President K. C. M. 
Sills, these exercises will be very 
brief and simple. There will be 
an academic procession of mem- 
bers of the Faculty and of some 
members of the Governing 
Boards from the Library to the 
Chapel. There will be music un- 
der the direction of Professor" 
Tillotson. The candidates for the 
degrees will be presented by Dean 
Nixon, and then the degrees will 
be conferred by the President. 
There will be a brief address by 
President Sills, and the exercises 
will be concluded by the singing 
of the national anthem. 

It is expected that the members 
of the Executive Committee of the 
Governing Boards who will be in 
session that morning will attend 
the exercises. This committee is 
composed of President Sills, Mr. 
John A. Peters, Mr. Frank H. 
Swan, Mr. John F. Dana, Mr. Wil- 
lard Streeter Bass, Mr. E. Far- 
rington Abbott, and Mr. Clement 
F. Robinson. It is expected that 
Mr. Robinson, vice-president of 
the Board of Overseers, will per- 
form the duties of the president 
of the Board at the occasion. 

The men who are candidates 
for the degree of Bachelor of 
Science are Charles M. Boothby, 
Walpoie. Mass.; Peter P. QMTi- 
gan, Somerville, Mass.; Edmund 
L. Coombs, Boothbay Harbor; 
Richard W. Hyde, Northampton. 
Mass.; Laurence H. Stone, Saco; 
and Julian E. Woodworth. Houl- 
ton. Alfred W. Burns, Wellesley, 
Mass.; Andrew B. Carrington, 
Freeport, N. Y.; Joseph S. Cronin, 
Lewiston; Morris E. Curiel, Cur- 
acao, iNeth. W. I.; Curtis F. 
[ Continued on Page 2 ] 



Glee Club Makes Plans 
For Joint Concerts 



Professor Tillotson, Director of 
the college Glee Club, announces 
that more campus singing will ap- 
parently be in order this fall and 
winter. Though a tentative pro- 
gram of concert trips has been 
outlined, newly arisen difficulties 
such as transportation shortage, 
•nen graduating in January, and un- 
certain freshman material threat- 
en to cause its abolition. Defi- 
nite information as to whether or 
not there will be a full fall-winter 
schedule will not be had until the 
first meeting of the Glee Club on 
September 30. 

Outstanding joint concerts now 
included in the nebulous program 
will be held with Radcliffe College, 
at which Brahm's "Requiem" will 
be sung, Bradford Junior College. 
Simmons College, Wellesley Col- 
lege, the Connecticut College for 
Women, and possibly one or two 
engagements as yet uncertain. 

Professor Tillotson also an- 
nounces the tentative program 01 
concerts and dates of the Bruns- 
wick Chamber Music Society, all 
presentations of which will be in 
Memorial Hall. In late November 
or early January there will be a 
song recital by Olga Averino who 
will be accompanied by Margaret 
Macdonald, Director of the Welles- 
ley College Choir. February third 
there will be a trio concert given 
by Norbert Lauga, Violinist, Yves 
Chardon, Violoncellist, and Freder- 
ic Tillotson, Pianist. The program 
at this presentation will include 
the work of Haydn and a violin 
sonata by Beethoven. There will 
also be a trio rendition of Shu- 
bert. 

Three concerts will be held Feb- 
ruary 22-24-26 by the Curtis String 
Quartet. Assisting artists will be 
Victor Polatschek, clarinet solo 
(Boston Symphony), Yves Char- 
don, cellist (Boston, Symphony), 
and Frederic Tillotson. The pro- 
gram for the first of the three con- 
certs is as follows: Dohnanyi quar- 
tet; Prokovieff Overture for clar- 
inet and strings, and Mozart Clar- 
inet Quintet. The second concert on 
the twenty-fourth will include 
Shubert's Death and Maiden Quar- 
tet and two cello Quintets. The 
third and last of the Curtis Quar- 
tet presentations wijl include 
Beethoven's String Quartet; Boro- 
dine Nocturne, Mendelssohn's Can- 
zonet ta, Shostokovich-Jaffe Polka, 
and Brahm's Piano Quartet no. 2. 

The last formal concert of the se- 
ries of 1942-1943 will be another 
trio presentation of Rameau. Ravel 

[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



■^^^MMM 



mammmmmmmmm 



^^MMMiMiM^i^^^* 



mmmmmmmfmmm 



TWO 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



The Bowdoin Orient 



AnuMwfck, Maine 




1871 



EdMer-ln-Cmlef Joseph S. Cronta '4S 

Aaeodate BdUora Robert L. Edward* '4 S 

Managing Editor* Douglas Carmlebael '44 

George W. Cralgfe, Jr., '44 
4aroea R. Higgle* '44 
Donald A. Soars '44 

BOWDOIN PUBLISHING COMPANY 

BuMmes* Manager WUliam II. Martin '48 

Advert faring Manager Richard G. Warren '44 

Circulation Manager Richard 1* Saville '44 

fubltWd Wtdntmd uy during th« OtttlHW tur b> thr StoS»rtrf 
A Bowdoin (Villny*. AddrrM n*wn rommunitflUionii t» the Editor 
*nd KubMription communtrmtionn to the BuWiwm Manager of 
the Bowdoin f'uhUnfcinic Company at the Orient Office. Sub- 
scription*, S2.00 per year in advance ; with Alumnu*. $.1.50. 
Entered an necond rlaan matter at the poat office at Brunswick. 
tfaine. *- 

Managing Editor of thin Issue, Douglas Carmichael 
Vol. LXXII Wednesday, Befit. 2, 1848 No. 8 



M*i»f azMTCD roe national *ov«irri«i«.o «y 

National Advertiwng Service, Inc. 

CtUttt P tMUkm * * ** ****** 



480 MADtaOM AVI. 



M>W YOKK. N. V. 



THE KEW EDITOR 

Good news for the Orient comes in 
the announcement today that Robert L. 
Edwards has been named the new Ed- 
itor-in-Chief of the Orient to carry on 
the work of volume seventy-two m the 
fall. He will bring a wealth of experience 
to the position, having served the paper 
for three years as reporter, sub-editor, 
managing editor and associate editor. He 
has been one of the hardest workers ever 
to serve on the Orient staff. 

As president of the senior class, as a 
" member of the Student Council, as cap- 
tain of the track team and as a fraternity 
president, he will have a varied and 
healthy background from which to pre- 
sent his editorial views. His editorials in 
the future as in the past will be worthy 
of note. 

He knows the Orient ' ^'ghly and 
he knows campus sentir is judg- 

ment is of the best and h a good 

job. 

SIXTEEN 

In another week, sixteen men will re- 
ceive degrees from the College — the first 
diplomas ever to be awarded at any time 
other than at spring commencement. 
This ceremony will be one of the first 
tangible results of Bowdoin* s accelerated 
program. Certainly these men and the 
College deserve a great deal of commen- 
dation for such fine cooperation with the 
war effort. 

These sixteen have led the way, and 
it's up to the rest of us in school to fol- 
low their example. By making sacrifices, 
they are ready to offer their services to 
the country a full eight months ahead of 
schedule. It's for us now to follow their 
leadership by putting everything into 
our academic work, and to reach a more 
complete understanding of the problems 
before us. 

These sixteen have set the pace, and 
we should all fall in step. We all extend 
our heartiest congratulations to them at 

this time of graduation. And with the 
hope that ihey have the very best of luck 
goes the promise that we'll be with them 
.as soon as possible. R.L.E. 

A MORE CONSISTENT PROGRAM 

The problem of the college under- 
graduate in relation to the war is today a 
very difficult one, and the longer the war 
continues the more difficult and complex 
this problem becomes. 

A great deal of disorder and confusion 
has arisen recently not only through a 
vacillating policy by the various service 
branches and the Selective Service Com- 
mission, but also through various con- 
flicting opinions and plans of civilian au- 
thorities and prominent educators. 

Although it is by no means universal, 
there is a general acknowledgment that 
the colleges can make a definite contri- 
bution during this war. In the August 
iasue of The Bowdoin Alumnus, Profes- 
sor Van Cleve has written a very enlight- 
ening article on this subject, entitled 
"The College and The War Effort." He 
says that the rather int. quality of 

leadership is perhaps tl *t benefit 

to be received from a rducation 

in preparation for tutu ^t. 



This is all very true, but the average 

college man is not consciously concerned 
about developing leadership in himself 
or anybody else. He is primarily interest- 
ed in acquiring definite knowledge and 
making as direct a contribution as pos- 
sible to the war program. And in the 
vast majority of colleges and universities 
his connection with the war program is 
extremely vague and tenuous. He is con- 
stantly being influenced by attractive of- 
fers of the Army, Navy, and Marines to 
enlist for immediate active service, not 
merely on an inactive reserve basis. 
President Hutchins of the University of 
Chicago has recognized certain faults in 
the present educational organization and 
has advocated various drastic changes in 
his "Blueprint for Wartime Education," 
published recently in The Saturday Eve- 
ning Post. 

He claims that in most cases father's 
bank account is the greatest surety to col- 
lege entrance, rather than inherent abil- 
ity and intelligence. He goes on to elab- 
orate a very definite program of revision. 
The draft age should be lowered to 
eighteen; college men should be enrolled 
only on competitive examination; these 
men should be enlisted as reservists and 
receive a private's pay; no voluntary en- 
listment for active service should be per- 
mitted; and some military training should 
be given, but the colleges should still per- 
form their main function — teaching. 
Regardless of certain merits and defects 
of such a program, it would, neverthe- 
less, bring the colleges and college men 
into more* direct contact with the war 
effort. 

The subsidy of education by the fed- 
eral government is a matter of some im- 
portance, and one which was discussed 
extensively in Washington at the Insti- 
tute of Education and the War. Senator 
Elbert D. Thomas of Utah predicted that 
federal financial aid to colleges and uni- 
versities would soon be inaugurated. 
However, Harley L. Lutz, Princeton 
professor of public finance was not so 
optimistic, saying: "You should know 
that there can be nothing more than the 
thinnest camouflage in any scheme to 
save education by a federal subsidy un- 
less the federal finances are in such flour- 
ishing condition as to provide that sub- 
sidy out of a surplus of current revenue 
over other expenditures." 

The current belief that the draft age 
will soon be lowered to eighteen adds to 
the confusion of the college man, as does 
the increasingly wide-spread rumor that 
those in reserve branches will very likely 
be called before they graduate. Present 
circumstances seem to indicate that rela- 
tively little will be said about lowering 
the draft age between now and the No- 
vember elections, but soon after the 
measure may very likely be put into ef- 
fect. 

Both President Roosevelt and Maj. 
General Lewis B. Hershey, head of the 
Selective Service Commission, have re- 
peatedly declared that college students 
should stay in college until they have 
completed their full course of study. But 
only last Thursday, Fowler Harper, dep- 
uty director of the War Manpower 
Commission under Paul McNutt, an- 
nounced tha't engineering and other tech- 
nical courses of special value in wartime 
will not in any way whatsoever guar- 
antee a student from being drafted before 

The average college man today is no 
less anxious to serve in the war effort 
than any other American. The value of 
wartime education in the colleges is 
clearly recognized by most. But definite 
plans for the utilization of college facil- 
ities run from one extreme to another, 
and the college man's status in relation 
to the armed forces of the country ap- 
pears to be constantly changing. 

Some changes may undoubtedly be 
caused by changes in the course of the 
war, but even this does not completely 
explain the general confusion and con- 
flicting policies. Meanwhile, the morale 
of present college men and prospective 
students is not being bolstered in any 
way, and it seems evident that a more 
definite and consistent program should 
be instituted. J.RJL 






Mustard & Cress 



By Bob Edwards 




The smell of fall has been in the air for the past few days, 
and the appearance of football uniforms is another reminder 
that this pioneer summer session is nearly over. How has it 
been? 



Most of as seem to have picked 
up a little learning, or we hope at 
least enough to stay with us until 
September 12. Of course the con- 
tinuity of the classes has been aid- 
ed by daily meetings, and at the 
same time, the professors have 
usually been able to remember 
which of their stock of stories has 
been sprung on that particular 
group. The innovation of short 
pants in the lecture halls caused 
some concern at first, but the ex- 
posed bronzed bodies seemed to ac- 
tually stimulate the desire for 
learning. 

m - c 
As a matter of fact, the bronz- 
ing of this humanity was the 
College's idea in the first place. 
The athletic department was un- 
der strict orders to vitalize the 
student body as completely as 
possible and at the same time to 
graduate all as Junior Com- 
mandos. Along the same line, 
the long week-ends and Simp- 
son's Point were used to great 
advantage. Another sign of the 
times was the unprecedented ap- 
pearance of a number of under- 
graduates on the campus as 
early as seven o'clock every 
morning. Although all this health 
and vitality could not be diverted 



Into the regular organized ath- 
letic channels, we were glad to 
learn of the activities of a Var- 
sity Sailing Team. During their 
brief season, they have competed 
against almost all of the prom- 
inent colleges of the East, 
m - c 

A good deal of the traditional 
program has been carried out 
though, too. The Masque & Gown 
and the music department made 
an all out eff'-jrt to keep us cultur- 
ed. A bit of a fly in the traditional 
ointment has been the activities of 
a few fresh frosh, but we have a 
feeling that they will get their 
come uppance quite shortly. Anoth- 
er disturbing upset has been the 
startling and terrifying success of 
the A.D. softball club. But perhaps 
all of these minor confusions will 
iron out when we get back to the 
regular routine. 

m - c 
Of course there are a few 
things about the summer session 
that we will always remember — 
the Naval unit drill- on Friday 
afternoons — Sunday evening 
band concerts on the Mall with 
operators running wild — that 
August houseparty. Yes, it's been 
a great summer. 



SUN RISES 



RUSHING 

[ Continued from Page t ] 



such-and-such he absolutely can- 
not lose, and will live in compara- 
tive peaco and brotherly love un- 
til graduation or the draft. All this 
must be done with the utmost 
smoothness, tact, and finesse, ac- 
companied by the line "We don't 
want to rush you into this; look 
iround all you want, but I think 
you'll find that ours is the house 
for you". If this doesn't get him, 
take him down to Ixmie's, buy 
him a drink, and tell him to go 
chase himself. 

Soon another three-day season 
on freshmen will begin. Most of 
the upperclassmen will be back 
early in order to be prepared for 
the advent of their future broth- 
ers. For the past few weeks, 
practically everyone has been 
writing friendly little notes to 
possible pledges, inviting them to 
show at this house or that to eat, 
talk with the boys, and see for 
themselves what a swell bunch of 
guys they are. For three days 
the freshmen will be king. He 



will be able to do no wrong. His 
wishes will be the commands of 
the upperclassmen. After those 
first days things will even up, 
however, for until January the 
freshman will be at the mercy of 
every upperclass whim; if he 
SUTVivos this ordeal, he will lw» 
made a trusty and may then live 
his life more or less as he pleases. 

After rushing is all over, there 
will inevitahly appear in the 
ORIENT the annual editorial de- 
ploring our abominable rushing 
system; alternate methods will be 
suggested. We will all read with 
avid interest ho\* the trick is 
done at Maine and other colleges. 
Just as inevitable as the article 
will be the reaction to it. Every- 
one will shake his head, say "It 
sure is a darn shame", and 
promptly forget" all about it, 
which Ls probably the best course 
to follow. On the whole, the 
Bowdoin rushing system is prob- 
ably just as good as any; none 
is perfect. . 

We are still a little hazy about 
what is meant by giving impres- 
sions. In fact, we aren't exact- 
ly sure whether the preceding 
stun* contains any impressions or 
not. 



By Don Sears 

Bowdoln's first summer school is 
drawing to a clo^e, and a success- 
ful close, we are agreed. Student 
interest has been high; ranks have 
been exceptional, as a glance at the 
long Dean's list will tell. Every- 
thing has been done to meet the 
special needs and problems of a 
war college. New courses have been 
added; old courses have been 
stepped up. Majors now become 
fields of concentration. Traditional 
requirements give way. And for 
these reasons the summer school 
of Bowdoin has been successful. 

s - r 

8 

But in a few weeks now we 
will be returning to the old sys- 
tem, the old ways; we will be 
j back-tracking to traditionalism. 
I This may be necessary from the 
, standpoint of administration 
ease. We do not intend to examine 
i that here. We would like to point 
i out a matter of conservation. 



In these days we hear much of 
physical fitness, conservation of 
energy, and morale. These are as 
essential to efficient college work 
as they are to defense industry and 
war effort. One way of achieving 
them is through properly spaced 
vacations. We feel that most will 
agree that the omission of spring 
vacation last semester was a mis- 
take. After the winter grind, a 
change is needed for further ef- 
fective study. Going stale on stud- 
ies is a real thing. 



If this is true for last spring, 
how much more is it true of this 
fall. We are slated for a week's 
vacation between sessions. Well, 
we can get along on that if we 
have to; but it does look like a 
long stretch to that next vaca- 
tion atfehristmas time. From the 
point of health and study effi- 
ciency would it not he wise to 
shorten the first semester slight- 
ly in order to gain a little more 
time for vacations? 

s - r 

Here is a fact that is not being 
faced: Ranks last spring on the 
old semester basis without vaca- 
tion were nothing to boast about; 
Ranks this summer- under a new 
plan have surpassed all expecta- 
tions. Is this mere accident? We 
feel certain that it is not. Unless 
something is done to meet this 
squarely this fall will show a re- 
turn to the scholastic mediocrity 
of last year. A weary student can- 
not keep his eyes on five or six sub- 
jects, and come out with the ex- 
cellent results that he can get from 
a two-subject summer term. We 
are not threatening, if that is what 
it sounds like. We are stating. The 
College has this problem to face. 
It can meet it. by granting longer 
vacations, which might lie a tem- 
porary relief; or it can, as a re- 
cent Orient editorial advocated, set 
up the winter semesters on the 
summer basis. 



Jones, Bangor; William T. Mc- 
Keown, Springdale, Conn.; Doug- 
las r. Mac Vane, Portland; Don- 
ald F. Mileson, Portland; Robert 
M. Paine, Brunswick; and Horace 



GRADUATION 



[ Continued from Page r ] 



B. Taylor, Framingham, Mass. are 
candidates for the degree of 
Bachelor of Arts. 

Of these men, five have already 
enlisted in the armed services; 
Boolhby in the Army Enlisted Re- 
serve Corps, Coombs and Mileson 
in the Marine Corps Reserve, and 
Stone and Hyde in the Navy Re- 
senfg. 




We're backing them up' 

Marching right along with the armed 
forces of this country are thousands of 
telephone workers. 

They work side by side with the Army 
. and Navy. Wherever the need is commu- 
nications, you are likely to find telephone 
men and their trucks and materials. 

Day and night the order is for speed 
and more speed. 

They wear no uniforms, these telephone 
workers, but men in uniform know how 
much they are putting into the Nation's 
biggest joby-They see it first-hand and they 
know it is first-rate. 





important to Steady Smokers: 

The smoke of slow-burning 

Camels contains 

LESS NICOTINE 

than that of the 4 other largest- 
selling brands tested - less than 
any of them - according to 
independent scientific tests of 
the smoke itself. 






I 



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THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



THREE 



Big White Football Squad In Top Condition For Season's Schedule 



Yacht Club Ends 

SummerSchedule 



A rejuvenated Bowdoin Yacht 
Club finished it* summer program 
last Sunday by finishing seventh 
in the I>ronard M. Fbwlo Regatta 
held at the .Charles River Basin 
in Boston. On the week before, 
the team placed tenth in the Den- 
mark Regatta held at the Coast 
Guard Academy in New London. 
Both meets were inter-collegiate 
competitions. 

At Boston this last week end, 
Bill Beckler and Len Sherman 
captained boats crewed by Ed 
Woods and Jerry Blnnkinship re- 
spectively. The trophy was won 

by the home team, M.I.T., follow- 
ed by Holy Cross, Harvard, Dart- 
mouth, Coast Guard, Boston Col- 
lege, and Bowdoin. Other schools 
racing were Northeastern, Brown, 
Williams, Rhode Island. Cornell, 
New Hampshire, and Middlebury. 
At the Denmark Regatta dur- 
ing the previous week, Ed Woods 
captained one boat with Blank- 
inship as crew and Frank Oxnard 
was in charge of the second boat 
with Sherman as crew. Although 
Bowdoin only placed tenth in the 
field of fourteen, manager Woods 



Athletic Attendances To 
Be Made Up Next Week 



"Mai" Morrell, Director of 
Athletics, has announced that re- 
quired athletic attendance ends 

this week, with next Week to be 
used for. make-up work. Later an 
advanced course in physical edu- 
cation resembling that of the 
Army and Navy will be offered, 
if a sufficient number of students 
wish to take it. 



said that Oxnard and Sherman 
did very well in their division. 
This meet was sponsored by a 
Danish Naval officer stationed at 
the Coast Guard Academy, and a 
cup was presented to Harvard for 
winning the regatta. 

According to Woods, it is ex- 
pected that there may be several 
more such meets during the fall, 
and if the interest continues, 
Bowdoin may be represented 
again. The funds backing this 
first Bowdoin group to be active 
in intercollegiate sailing for many 
years were appropriated by .the 
Athletic department. 

At a recent organization meet- 
ing, S. G. Blankinship 2nd '45 was 



HARRIERS ARE STRONGEST 
IN YEARS, STATES MAGEE 



Despite Coach Jack Magee's 
absence, the Bowdoin Varsity 
crass country team is working out 
under Al Hillman. Although the 
season does not start until Octo- 
ber, the harriers have been con- 
ditioning with calisthenics and a 
five mile run three times weekly 
for the past three weeks. 

According to Magee, this year's 
team should be the best in years, 
the squad should be practically 
the same as last season's with Al 
Hillman, Joe Carey, and Dick 
Benjamin back from last year's 
team which won two meets, lost 
one, and finished second to the 
University of Maine in the State 
Meet. The accelerated program 
leaves the team without a cap- 
tain, as Curtis Jones, a letterman 
for the past two years is gradu- 



elected Commodore of the club, 
while Edward F. Woods '43 has 
been acting as manager. 



The time may come when the 
nabob will not be the Wall Street 
operator but the guv who drives 
on four automobile tires. 



ating in September. Carey and 
Benjamin, although they did not 
attend the summer session, Will 
be back in the fall along with Jim 
Early, a member of last year's 
freshmen team. 

The men who are now working 
out under Hillman are Robert 
Cinq-Mars, Win Piper, Bob Ed- 
ward's, the captain-elect of the 
regular track team, Frank Allen, 
Don Zahnke, Don Webster, Bruce 
Elliott, Dick Warren, Drew Jen- 
nings, Ken Senter, and one fresh- 
man, Dave Smith, 

This Fall's Cross Country Team 
has its first engagement on Octo- 
ber 12th, a home meet with Colby 
October 16th. the harriers travel 

to Burlington for a run against 
the University of Vermont; the 
last meet of the month is to be 
with Bates at Lewiston on the 
23rd. In November there are also 

three scheduled meets. The State 
Meet at Augusta the 3rd, the New 
England Meet on the 9th, and, 
closing the season, the 16th will 
find the team in Boston for the 
I.C.A.A.A.A. competition. 




* % '■ » » — ■' " ' ■'■ le* 



The greatest Air Army in tin 





N0W.F0R COLLEGE MEN.A NEW 
OFFICERS' TRAINING PLAN 



* Now Deferred Service Plan Allows You to Continue Your Education * 



In the ikies over America (he might- 
iest air fleet in die history of the 
world if mobilizing for victory! 

So fast is it growing that there is a 
place here — an urgent need here — 
for every college man fn America who 
can qualify for Officer's Training. 

The U. S. Army Air Forces need 
Flying, Officers and Ground Crew 
Officers. And many of them must 
come from die ranks of today's col- 
lege students — men who make their 
plans now for the necessary Aviation 
Cadet training. 

Thanks to a newly created Air 
Force Reserve plan, men of all classes 
— aged 18 to 26, inclusive — can en* 
list for immediate service or continue 
the scholastic work required for 
graduation before being called to 
active duty. 

Yon most meet the requirements 
for physical fitness, of course. In 
addition, yon take a new simplified 
test to determine your ability to grasp 
the training. A college man should 
pass it easily. 

$71 A MONTH DURING 
TRAINING 

Those accepted who wish immediate 
duty will go into training as rapidly 
as facilities permit. As an Aviation 
Cadet, yon are paid £75 a month, 
with subsistence, quarters, medical 
care, uniforms, e quip m en t. 

In 8 months you can win an offi- 
cer's commission as a bombardier, 
or pilot — and be well 
I on your way to serve , 



and advance yourself in aviation. 



Three Enlistment Plans 
for College Men 

Juniors— Sophomores— Freshmen 
May Continue Their Education 

1. A new plan allows Juniors, 
Sophomores and Freshmen, aged 
18 to 26, inclusive, to enlist in the 
Arr Force Enlisted Reserve and 
continue their schooling, pro- 
vided they maintain satisfactory 
scholastic standings. 

All College Mas May Enlist 
far Immediate Service 

2. AH college stbdents may enlist 
ma privates in the Army Air Forces 
(onaseigned) and serve there un- 
til their turns come for Aviation 
Cadet training. , 

3. All college students may enlist 
in the Air Force Enlisted Reserve 
and wait until ordered to report 
for Aviation Cadet training. 

Upon graduation or withdrawal 
from college, men will be assigned 
to active duty at a training center 
as facilities become available. 

If the necessity of war demands, 
the deferred status in the Army 
Reserve may be terminated at any 
time by the Secretary of War. 

. 7 

T»« aew Army Air force Enlltttd Re- 
serve *U H port of am ever-air Army 
•alfsred IUi»rv« Corps program sftorffy 
fe So sjneeeaeed. Tfels program will 
•revMe oeperfesJties for SSnsg s ewe 
fe eaNsr /« efher broaches of tee Army 
oe a d efer r ed feosfs end te ceetiese 
taef> eeecet t ee through graduation H 

SOTVSTOCrOry SIUNVVI p OT WQTI IS 

mmmtalKoa. fe cose of eecessJty tfce 
Secretary of War seat? amrormlom wees 
teey amy fee ceBed fe active doty. 

if Is andsrstisd ffeaf ssea so eeflsf ed 
wWJ Save fee ea e erfseW e of competing 
m aSJcer't candidate 



re ffee 



TVs pfae 



„.l| - * - I ■■ ■! lil.l ill I I 1 jQl 

WW ••▼vfvs* cafKKmvs i^t iwaawrmMip, 

ffteserve amlUtmomr will eet alter 
reo eiefiens reaardlef estafellefeod 
R.O.T.C. pint.) 



MANY BRANCHES OP SERVICE 

There are also commissions awarded 
in ground crew service. College men 
particularly will be interested in the 
requirements for Armaments, Com- 
munications, Engineering, Meteorol- 
ogy, Photography. If you have engi- 
neering experience your chances of 
getting a commission are excellent, 

As a Second Lieutenant on active 
duty with the Army Air Forces, your 
pay ranges from £183 to £245 a 
month. 

ACT AT ONCE 

If you want to fight for America, this 
is where your blows will count. 

If you want the best training in the 
world, and years of solid achieve- 
ment id aviation — the great career 
field of the future — this is where 
you belong. Your place is here—in 
the Army Air Forces. 

If you plan to enlist immediately, 
start getting your necessary papers 
ready for the Aviation Cadet Exam- 
ining Board when it meets in your 
locality. For complete information, 
see your Faculty Air Force Advisor. 
You can take your mental and phys- 
ical examinations the same day you 
apply. Get further information now. 

NOTE: // you wish to enlist and are 
under 21, you wilt need your parents' or 
guardian's consent. Birth certificates and 
three letters of recommendation will be 
required of all applicants. Obtain the 
forms and send them home 
today you eon then com- 
plete your enlistment be- 
fore any Aviation Cadet 
Examining Board. 




SEE YOII FACULTY all FORCE ADVISOR FOR FILL INFORMATION 

(Or Apply to your Local Recruiting and Induction Station) 




(••.'l fc ■'..• ■ 



GEORGE ALTMAN and JIM DOLAN, ro-<aptains of the 1943 Polar 
Bears, who it is hoped will lead the squad to a string of victories 
this fall. 



Athletic Office Makes 
Reserve Ticket Plans 



Application blanks for reserved 
seat football tickets, about which 
some inquiry has already been 
made, are to be sent out early 
next week. The closing. date will 
be a week before each game, to 
be sure of getting reserved seats. 
Although the demand for reservv 
ed seats is less this season due 
to the uncertainty of the future, 
the department would still like to 
have the seats bought, and has of- 
fered to refund money on tickets 
returned as late as the mail on 
the morning of the Saturday of 
the game. The Maine game as 
usual will be the only game for 
which a limit will be placed on 
the \iumber of reserved seat 
tickets that any one individual 
may buy. 



The grandstand, which seats 
less than 600, is reserved for the 
older alumni. Tickets are issued 
to the oldest classes first, and 
usually all the seats are taken by 
the time it gets around to the 
class of 1910 or '12. The Blanket 
tax cannot be applied toward. the 
purchase of grandstand seat 
tickets. 

At the present, all scheduled 
Varsity football games are to be 
played at the time and place 
originally planned. No games 
scheduled to be played in Bruns- 
wick will be played elsewhere, in 
spite of current discussion. Al- 
though Varsity and J. V. games 
will be played as usual in all 
sports except Hockey, there are 
to be NO Freshman teams this 
year. Hockey has been discon- 
tinued because, with only one 
other Maine college supporting a 
team, transportation has become 
too difficult and expensive. 



Veterans Rivalled By Frosh 
And Sophs For Positions 

By Hal Curtis 

With three weeks of conditioning under their belts al- 
ready and with another four weeks of practice coming up be- 
fore the first game on September 26, the Big White football 
team should be well-trained and well-conditioned. With many 
lettermen back and working out now and with more key men 
returning after Labor Day, Coaches Adam Walsh and 
"Dinny" Shay should be well set for a starting eleven for the 
opening game against Tufts. 



tile you're keeping 
fit.. .pause and 




Despite the fact that there are 
lettermen for nearly every posi- 
tion, there will, probably be many 
changes in the lineup. At the end 
posts, there are the veterans Co- 
captain George Altman and "Cy" 
Young, both of whom are fast, 
proven and capable pass-receivers 
with Altman excelling defensive- 
ly. Pushing AKman for starting 
positions are Walter Flnnegan, up 
from last year's Freshmen, and 
Bill Moody, a big rangy Fresh- 
man. Young will get much com- 
petition from veteran Thayer 
Francis and from Sophomore Jeff 
Power, who looked very good in 
the Frosh-Sophomore tilt last 
year. Walter Morgan from iast 
year's Frosh will also be back to 
bolster the flanks in the fall. 

Although last year's tackles 
were weak, there seems to be an 
indication that these posts will 
be well manned this fall. There 
are two lettermen: Bill Simonton 
and "Doc" Gauvreau. Simonton, 
while big and experienced, may 
well be pushed out of a starting 
post by Brad Hunter, whom 
Walsh has shifted from end to 
tackle. Hunter looks good. He 
weighs about one-ninety and is 
very fast and aggressive. Also 
out for this post is Tom Bartlett, 
first string on last year's fresh- 
men eleven. The substitute at 
the other tackle is Bill Bailey a 
sopomore. The tackles who have 
not returned for practice are Pete 
Angeramo and Rog Gerritson. 

There are' six men out at the 
present time who are showing up 
well in the guard positions. Of 

these. George Hutchings and 
"Dee" Minich look like the best. 
Defensively they should be as fine 
a pair of guards as Bowdoin hars 
seen in years. Behind these boys, 
there are Bob Bassinette, who 
saw a lot of service last fall, 
Ross Hubbard, from the Frosb of 
forty-one, Marty Clenott, out for 
the first time since his freslunan 



DENTISTRY 

The field of dentistry tjbday 
offers to college students ?m at- 
tractive career. It provides a 
worthy intellectual challenge, a 
life of professional service with 
satisfactory income, and an op- 
portunity for researcjh and 
teaching in this division of 
medical science and art. I 

The University of 'Pennsyl- 
vania has prepared more than 
six thousand graduates who are 
occupying positions of Import- 
ance in the profession through- 
out the world. Its course of in- 
struction is of the highest or- 
der. 

Anyone interested in this pro- 
fession as a life work is invited 
to apply for further information 
to 

The Dean of the School of 
Dentistry 

University of Pennsylvania 

40th A Spruce Streets 

Philadelphia, Pa. 



year, and "Red" Staples, a short, 
stocky freshman. Two more top 
men will be back in the fall,' Bud 
Vath and John Anderson, the 
starters on the Freshman team 
of last season. 

The center position Jooks as if 
it might be the strong point of 
the line. Heading the list of men 
for that post is "Pat" Grondin, a 
stellar performer and Captain of 
last year's Frosh. At present he 
is being pressed by Dick Berry 
and will be further pushed by 
Dick Gingras and Bob O'Brien, 
both of whom played a lot on last 
year's eleven. 

In the baekfield, there is speed, 
and more speed. The potential 
baekfield is made up of Dick 
Johnstone at quarter. Brad 
Briggs and Co-captain Jim Dolan 
at the halfback slots, and Bill 
Elliott at full. Johnstone, picked 
on the "Orient" All-Maine team 
of last fall along with George 
Altman, is a triple threat man. 
Briggs and Dolan are among the 
fastest men in College. Dolan is 
of course the more experienced 
of the two, but Briggs might very 
well be the climax runner on the 
squad. In Elliott, Walsh has a 
man who last year was one of the 
better blocking backs of the state 
and who this year looks like an- 
other Andy Haldane. He is big, 
rugged, and hard-running as well 
as being one of the most vicious 
tacklers on the squad. In Jim 
Pierce, a freshman, Walsh has a 
capable triple-threat back. Pierce 
may work into a starting position 
for he passes, kicks, and runs well. 
Behind these men there are cap- 
able men: Otis Putnam and Fred 
Dickson from last year's Frosh. 
Walt Donahue, a letterman who 
saw a lot of service last year, 
and Walt Daniels. There is an- 
other freshman. Bud Sweet who 
has shown up fairly well. Bill 
Beckler, a letterman at guard last 
year, has been shifted to quar- 
terback, a position which he play- 
ed his freshman year as well as 
in prep school. There are also 
proven men returning in Bill Tal- 
cott and Mel Weiner. 

Of course Coach Walsh will 
probably make more changes be- 
fore the opening game, but the 
team looks well rounded and po- 
tentially, defensively and offen- 
sively, it looks good. 



SAY "BOO TO BAGGAGE BOTHER 




...AND TAKt YOUR TRAM CARlfRii! 



Don't start your vacation cluttered up with luggage prob- 
lems when a phone call to Railway Express relieves you 
of all such troublesome details. We'll call for your trunks 
and bags, speed them to your home, and save you tine 
and expense. The low rates include insurance, and doable 
receipts, to say nothing of pick-up and delivery at no extra 
charge within our regular vehicle limits in all cities and 
principal towns. You can send "collect", too, when you use 
Railway Express. Just phone for information or service. 

RAI LWAia&EXPRE S S 

AGENCY ->^ r ISf c.; 
NATION -Wl OE RAIL-AIR SIRVICI 




EVERY COURSE If A SNAP 

GOOD BASS BOOTS 



Uphill or down, 
on open slope 
or trail, there's 
nothing too 
tough if you're 
wearing Baas Boots. 
Prom dub to pro, skiers every- 
where agree that the fine leathers 
and special construction features 
of these smart looking boots put 
the fun in, take the ordeal out, of 
skiing. Let your dealer show you 
the many models for men tend 
woman. Whatever model yon 
choose, you'll fall for, but not 
with, Bats Boots. 



BASS 

SKI BOOTS 




CARBURETOR 
KAYW00DIE *4 

In this Kaywoodie pipe, called the Cor- 
buretor Kaywoodie, a wonderfully sweet- 
smoking pipe has been improved by the 
application of a neat little principle of 
physics. When you take a puff at one of 
these Carburetor Kaywoodies, you auto- 
matically drau air in through a tiny inlet 
in the bottom of the bowl. That incom- 
ing air keeps the smoke cool, sweet and 
serene, no matter how belligerently you 
puff In fart, the harder you puff, the 
more air comes in. That's why it's called 
a Carburetor Kaywoodie. Everybody 
knows that a Kaywoodie is the most so- 
cially-conscious of pipes-gets itself ad- 
mired everywhere. And the Kaywoodie 
Flavor is famous. But don't let us urge 
you— Shown above, No. 22. 

KAYWOODIE COMPANY 

Rocktj ttttr Center, New York and London 



■■asm 



FOUR 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 




PLAY REVIEW 



[ Continued from Page i ] 



its weaknesses. The second act 
was certainly the best, for the 
first act was very slow getting 
started, and the third act dropped 
completely into farce with the 
"drawing of the Claymores" 
scene. 

The* Masque and Gown gave 
"Shepherd of my People" an ex- 
cellent production. The set was 
beautifully designed and execut- 
ed and achieved a feeling of space 
and dignity most difficult within 
the limitations of Memorial Hall. 
Donald Devine and his crew are 
to be congratulated, with special 
mention going to Betsey Morss 
for her portrait of Donald Mac- 
Kenzie Fraser I. Mr. Quinby di- 
rected with his usual adroitness 
and imagination, building up the 
good points of the script and giv- 
ing the piece action and pace. 

Acting honors go to Douglas 
Fenwood as Burke, the butler, 
Norman Richards as "E.G.", the 
uncle of the hero, Robert Schna- 
bel as Alex Townsend, a reporter, 
and Mrs. Manning Smith as Pat 
O'Donnell, the girl from the other 
side of the tracks. Alan Cole was 
disappointing as Donald MacKen- 



Three Bowdoin Alumni 
Commissioned In Marines 



The United States Marine 
Corps has recently announced 
that Charles T. Ireland, Jr., 
John E. Williams, Jr., and Co- 
burn Marston, of the class of 
1942, have been awarded com- 
missions as second lieutenants, 
as a result of their successful 
completion of the Officers' Train- 
ing class. 



zie Fraser VIII, the hero. Neither 
voice nor body had flexibility, nor 
did he show much facial expres- 
sion. The part was long and it 
was to some extent repetitions 
and it needed much more varia- 
tion to keep it from monotony. 
Many of the other characters 
couldn't be heard. 

The production of a student 
written full length play is always 

interesting and often exciting. 
Bowdoin has a worthy series of 
such plays and Douglas Car- 
michael's adds one more to it. 
"Shepherd of my People" is cer- 
tainly worth the fine production 
it had, and it is good enough to 
make one hope that its author 
will learn much from seeing it in 
action and be dissatisfied enough 
to go at it again. 



DAVIS LETTER 



[ Continued from Pagt t } 



'■ *> I 



VARIETY 



• • • • 



Freshmen, Sophomores. 17 thru 19. Enlist now! 

Stay in college! You may qualify for a 

Naval Commission on the sea or in the air. 



Sophomores. Here's a 
challenge — and an opportunity! 
Your Navy needs trained men. 
Trained men to become Naval 
Officers! And your college is ready 
to give you that training now. 

Here's New Navy Plan 

If you're 17 and not yet 20, you en- 
list now as an Apprentice Seaman 
in the Naval Reserve. You then 
continue in college, including in 
your studies courses stressing phys- 
ical training, mathematics and 
physics. After you successfully 
complete 1 H calendar years of col- 
lege work, you will be given a clas- 
sification test. 

. Aviation Officers 

If you qualify by this teat, you 
may volunteer to become a Naval 
Aviation Officer. In this case, you 
will be permitted to finish the sec- 
ond calendar year of college work 



before you start your training to 
become a Flying Officer. 

However, at any time during 
this two-year period after you have 
reached your 18th birthday, you 
may, if you so desire, take the pre- 
scribed examination for Aviation 
Officer . . . and, if successful, be 
assigned for Aviation training. Stu- 
dents who fail in their college 
courses, or who withdraw from 
college, will also have the privilege 
of taking the Aviation examination. 

Deck or Engineering Officers 

If you qualify in the classifica- 
tion test and do not volunteer for 



Aviation, you wjll be selected for 
training as a Deck or Engineer- 
ing Officer, In that case, you will 
continue your college program 
until you receive your bachelor's 
degree, provided you maintain the 
established university standards. 

Other Opportunities 

If you do not qualify as either po- 
tential Aviation Officer or as poten- 
tial Deck or Engineering Officer 
you will be permitted to finish your 
second calendar year of college 
and will then be ordered to active 
duty as Apprentice Seamen. But, 
even in this event, because of your 
college training, you will have a 
better chance for advancement. 

Pay starts with active duty. 

It's a real challenge! It's a real 
opportunity! Make every minute 
count by doing something about 
this new Navy plan today. 



DON'T WAIT... ACT TODAY 

1. Take this announcement to the Dean of your college: 

2. Or go to the nearest Navy Recruiting Station. 

3. Or mail coupon below for FREE BOOK giving full details. 




U. S. Navy Recruiting Bureau, Div. V-l 3* 

30th Street and 3rd Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

, Please send me your free book on the Navy Officer Training plan for college 

freshmen and sophomores. I am a student Q, a parent of a student Q who is 

y""*" old attending College at 




Respectfully and truly 
Yours, 
Jefferson Davis 

Jefferson Davis, who had been 
Secretary of War 1853-57 under 
Franklin Pierce, 14th President 
of the United States and Bowdoin 
graduate of the class of 1824, was 
in Portland in 1856, visiting 
friends from the South who were 
accustomed to make it their sum- 
mer home, and recovering from 
ill-health. He decided to attend 
Commencement here. Since it 
would have been in the nature of 
a personal insult to ignore a man 
of his position and ability when 
he was on the campus during 
Commencement, the Board of 
Trustees voted him the honorary 
degree of LL.D. Since his views 
on slavery were diametrically op- 
posed to those of the people of 
Maine, (although he did not air 
them much, and made a show of 
love of the Union) the Board also 
voted the same degree to William 
Pitt Fessenden, class of 1823 and 
Republican Senator from Maine 
at the time. 

During the Civil War much 
pressure was put upon the College 
to revoke the degree, as many 
other colleges had done, and the 
matter was brought before the 
Board of Trustees once, but they 
decided that Mr. Davis had been 
entirely worthy of the degree at 
the time it was conferred, and 
that since the degree stood for 
life his later actions had no bear- 
ing on the matter, and so the de- 
gree stood. 



By Crawford B. Thayer 

The short, between-the-sessions vacation will be further 
abbreviated by the fraternities' need and yen for pledges. Fra- 
ternity men will hardly have set foot upon homeland soil be- 
fore they must about face and return to Bowdoin, all of 

which points out another disadvantage to the rushing system. 
Wouldn't things be much more pleasant if we all signed a 
pact not to do any pledging until, say, Tuesday . . . 



GLEE CLUB 




y '.a 



— . 



Name- 



Street. 



City & State. 



Northeastern 

University 
School of Law 

DAY PROGRAM 

Thiee Years 

EVENING PROGRAM 

Four Years 

• • • 
A minimum of two years of college 
work required tor admission. 
A limited number of scholarships 
available to college graduates. 
LL.B. Degree conferred 
Admits men and women 

47 MT. VERNON ST.. BOSTON 
Near State House 



[ Continued from Page i ] 

Sonata for violin and cello, and 
Brahms B Major Trio by the three 
musicians who will have appeared 
on the February third program — 
Lauga, Chardon, and Tillotson. 
This final concert will be held in 
Memorial Hall as will all concerts, 
on April 7. 



What happened to the dozen or 
so trees cut aown on the North- 
West corner of campus? Fuel 
for Winter? * • * All of which 
reminds of the ugly rumor that 
classes will be held as usual on 
New Year's Eve. If the rumor 
proves to be true it will be inter- 
esting to see what method will be 
used by the Authorities to keep 
students at their books. 

The Laugh of the Summer has 
been the amusing entertainment 
put on by the Navy bugler who 
has tried hard, but failed to make 
it. With so many former Boy 
Scouts joining the armed forces, 
it is surprising that the Bowdoin 
Navy group has failed to find a 
bugler, i. e. one who can play a 
bugle. Incidentally, Brunswick is 
shortly to lose one of its ice cream 
parlors. The 10-year-old business 
has bowed to the magnetic power 
of the B.I.W. payroll. Any stu- 
dent interested in a business pro- 
position might look into the par- 
lor business, ice cream parlor, 
that is. 

Submarine Dl has reappeared 
in the movies, if you noticed. The 
flick "Spy Ship" apparently used 



a re-run on the older movie for 
its current submarine sequence, 
P. S. We saw more shooting in the 
"Spy Ship" coming attraction ad 
than we have seen in recent 
years. 

The Infirmary cat has appar- 
ently been transformed into a dog. 
What modern medicine will do. 
Ho. hum! Sentence of the Week: 
"Remember men, we all flunk 
together!" 

The recent 3 A. M. blackout 
was apparently a complete suc- 
cess. Students slept through the 
whole thing. The next blackout 
will be a two-day affair taking 
place in the gym on September 
11 and 12. If you want to see 
one member of the faculty "polish 
off" another faculty member in 
rather a delightful manner, then 
b£ sure and take in Lillian Hell- 
man's prize-winning "Watch on 
the Rhine" which the Masque and 
Gown will present in Memorial 
Hall on September 8. Mrs. Ath- 
ern P. Daggett's review of Car- 
michael's recent . play indicates 
that her abilities are not limited 
to acting only. 

And so to bed. See you next 
session? 



WTTAN 



[ Continued from Page i ] 



Puff-Puff 

Small Boy (in drugstore) — 
Please, I want some powder for 
my sister. 

Druggist (jokingly)— Something 
that goes off with a bang, 

Small Boy— No, something that 
goes on with a puff. 




College -trained men and women 

CHEMISTS, ENGINEERS, ECONOMISTS, TECHNOLOGISTS 
SCIENTIFIC, PROFESSIONAL; ADMINISTRATIVE PERSONNEL 

are needed in the Federal Career Service 

GOVERNMENT ACTIVITIES ARE EXPANDING; The national emer- 
gency is creating new problems, new methods, new jobs. A Government 
position offers opportunities for personal advancement and effective service 
to the Nation, particularly in professional and scientific work. 

National Defense, Soil Conservation, Reclamation, Flood Control, Public 
Lands, Public Health, Taxation, Industrial Relations, Labor Relations, Inter- 
state Commerce, Social Security, Research — these are but a few of the current 
problems with which Government departments and Government personnel 
are concerned. 

There are positions to be filled at Washington, D. C, and in many of 
the States. 

Have you seen a list of Federal civil-service examinations now open? 
Have you filed an application with th e C i v i 1 Service Commission at Washington? 

LEARN WHAT THE GOVERNMENT HAS TO OFFER through civil 
service. Application forms can be obtained from United States civil-service 
representatives at first- or second-class post offices or from civil-service 
district offices. 

U. S. CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 

%*,*« *************************** ' 



Yes, We're Interested In 
ALL Your 

PRINTING 

We have had long experience in 
producing for Bowdoin men: 

STATIONERY POSTERS 

TICKETS ALUMNI LETTERS 

FRATERNITY FORMS 

And Other Printing 

Ask Us For Quotations 

The RECORD OFFICE 

— Telephone S — 

Paul K. Nlven, Bowdoin 1916 
Manager 

Printers of The Orient 



MIKE'S PLACE 

HOT DOGS 
BOTTLED BEEB 

ITALIAN SANDWICHES 

Phone 328-M for delivery 

Maine Street 
Brunswick Maine 



UPPERCLASSMEN 
FRESHMEN 

Do you like to have your friends know what you are doing? 
Do you Uke to hear of your athletic achievement* ? 

Would you like to have your girls get acquainted with the cus- 
toms and doings on the campus? 

There is an easy and inexpensive way. 

Send a gift subscription to the OBIENT to all your girls and 
other friends. Copies mailed anywhere in the world. No extra 
charge for foreign delivery. 

Remember - The ORIENT is the College Oracle 

and Reporter 

Hears All - Sees All - Tells All - No Censorship 

Bring Your Subscription Today 

to the ORIENT Office - Moulton Union 

ONLY $2.00 a year 



Deliver the ORIENT to: 

Name . . . ., 

Address 

City, State ' .' 

The Orient Office, Moulton Union, Brunswick, Maine 



Town Taxi 

Phone looo 



STANDS 

Town Hall Place 
Cor. Maine - Mill Streets 



Always Top Quality 

Steaks Chops 

Fancy Groceries 

TONDREAU BROS. 

Maine Street Brunswick 



served as faculty adviser, and 
other officers were Jaques as 
Chairman and Crawford B. Thay- 
er '44 as secretary. 

Although no more meetings are 
scheduled for this summer, the 
Fall plans have already been out- 
lined, and papers on "Edgar Allan 
Poe" and "Edward Fitzgerald" 
are among those scheduled. Mem- 
bership is not limited at all to 
English majors, and undergradu- 
ates may attend any of the meet- 
ings if they will notify the host 
beforehand. Although the actu- 
al active membership will be 
limited to 30 there are several 
vacancies which are yet to be 
filled. 



Two bachelor girls of somewhat 
advanced years were discussing 
the approaching holidays. 

"Sister Molly," said the youn- 
ger, "would a long stocking hold 
ail that you want for Christmas?" 

No, Elvira," said the older girl, 
wistfully, "but a pair of socks 
would." 



The College Book Store 

ASSIGNMENT IN BRITTANY— Helen Maclnnes 92.50 

THE SONG OF BERN ADETTE— Franz Werf el 93.00 

THE JUST AND THE UNJUST— James G. Cozzens ...... $2.50 

VICTORY THROUGH AIR POWER— Severalty $2.50 

JANE'S FIGHTING SHIPS 919.00 

SEE OUR BARGAIN TABLE OF BOOKS 
AT HALF PRICE 

F. W. CHANDLER & SON 



We cater to Fraternity 
House needs 

PHILGAS does the cook- 
ino; best 

BrunswickHardwareCo. 

Watches Diamonds Clocks 

CLINTON S. BERRIE 

Watchmaker and Jeweler 
146 Maine St Brunswick, Me. 



MORTON'S 

Just Across the Tracks 

JUST ARRIVED 
TURKISH WATER PIPES 

$1.00 



BRANN'S 

BARBER SHOP 

1SS MAINE STREET 



FIRST NATIONAL 
BANK 



of 

Capital, 9175,000 

Total Resources 98,000,000 
Student Patronage Solicited 



ALUMNI, 

Friends of the College! 

SUBSCRIBE TO BOWDOIN S 
LITERARY MAGAZINE 

THE QUILL 

Your subscription will help support 

and foster undergraduate creative 

writing at Bowdoin 

3 issues per year 
$1.00 postage paid 



Send your check to ... . 

C. W. BAIER, Business Manager 
Sigma Nu, Brunswick, Maine 



CUMBERLAND 

Thursday Sept. S 

Escape From Crime 

with 

Julie Bishop - Richard Travis 

also 

Selected Short Subjects 

Friday-Saturday Sept. 4-5 

The Pied Piper 

with 
Monty Wooley - 

Roddy MacDowall 

also 
Paramount News Sound Act 

Sunday-Monday Sept. 6-7 

Betty Grable - John Payne 

In 

Footlight Serenade 

also 
Paramount News 

Tuesday Sept. 8 

Just Off Broadway 

with 

Lloyd Nolan - Marjorie Weaver 

ftlso 

Selected Short Subjects 

Wednesday-Thursday Sept. 0-10 

Orchestra Wives 

with 

George Montgomery - 

Ann Rutherford 

also 
Fox News 



ALUMNUS 



[ Continued from Page i ] 



man, which closes the account 
of Bowdoin's 137th graduation 
ceremony with observation "Al- 
together it was more nearly a 
normal commencement than one 
would expect in a year that has 
been anything but normal". 

The issue also contains articles 
on "The Goodwin Commencement 
Prize", "Alumni and Funds", and 
"Scholars among the Alumni". A 
new department entitled "Looking 
Backward" recalls the happenings 
of seventy, fifty, twenty-five, and 
fifteen years ago. 





GOOD BASS BOOTS 

PASS EVER* TEST WITH 

The next time you 
take to the slopes, 
j make sure of the 
fun ahead by wear- 
ing Bass Boots. 
Through any test, whether 
it be uphill or down, you'll find that 
Bass Boots rate an "Ah" for perform- 
ance, as well as for smart appearance. 
Fine leathers and special construction 
features make this superiority possi- 
ble. So, lad or lassie, hie thee to your 
nearest dealer today. He'll show you 
what we've told you, and gone will be 
your resistance. 



BASS 

SKI BOOTS 



PRINTING 

SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN 
COLLEGE WORK 

LEWIS W. STUART 



Town Building 



Brunswick 



Fordham University 

SCHOOL OF LAW 

NEW YORK 



CASE SYSTEM 



Three-Year Day Course . 
Four-Ye ar Evenin g Coarse 

CO- ET5tTgATTo NAL 

Member Aesn. of American Law Schools 

Completion of Two Years of College Work 

with Good Grade. Required fa* Entrance 

MORNI NjTaNP EVENING C LASSES 

FIRST YEAR CLASSES BBG1N 

On June 16th and Sept. 28th. 1»42 and 

Febru ary lit. !»«» 

With Summer work. Day Course may be 

completed in 2 calendar years and evening 

course in 2 yoare a nd eight mon ths. 

For further Information address * 

Registrar Fordham Law School 
2»8 Broadway, New York 



MMeeaeoi 



la«mm«a«a«maamBl 



ettrnttMamteVRMeVoMeMeVRMeteMeMI 



mmmmmmmmm 



sRWHBRtHBVMsmW 



mmmmm^mmmmm 



wmmm 



ORIENT SMOKES TOMORROW 
NIGHT AT 8:16 IN UNION 



THE BOW 



VOL. LXXn (72nd Year) 




ORIENT 



!■ ■ i » > 



VARSITY MEETS STRONG 
WKSLSYAN TEAM AWAY 



BRUNSWICK, MAINE, WEDNltoAY. SEPTEMBER 30, 1942 



B .- 



NO. 10 



55- 



5ft 



Sills Outlines War Measures In Opening Address 

. . ■ . . ...... i h i i m m 

Rejuvenated Big White Opens Season With 13-0 Victory Over Tufts 



Dotal and Pierce Lead 
Polar Bear Backfield 
In Strong Offensive 

POWERFUL LINE 
STYMIES JUMBOS 



By Jim Hlggias 

Bowdoin's varsity football team 
got back into the winning column 
after last year's long string of con- 
secutive defeats, and it was done 
with a vengeance as the Big 
White crushed Tufts College. 13-0. 
last Saturday afternoon at Whit- 
tier Field. Freshman Jim Pierce, 
playing at left halfback, was the 
outstanding star of the game, scor- 
ing both of the Polar Bear touch- 
downs, the first coming on a bril- 
liant 43-yard gallop in the second 
period and the last on a plunge 
from the one-foot line in the fourth 
quarter. 

Bowdoin wasted no time in get- 
ting started, while Tufts was never 
able to penetrate inside the Big 
White 35-yard line until the wan- 
ing minutes of the game. Pierce re- 
turned the opening kickoff 45 yards 
to the Jumbo 46, and the Polar 
Bears relinquished possession of 
the ball only after they had driven 
deep into Tufts' territory. A second 
Bowdoin scoring threat missed fire 
when Jimmy Dolan's fumble was 
recovered by Tony DeTeso during 
the first part of the second period, 
on the Tufts 14. But the Big White 
was not to be denied the third time, 
[ Continued on Page 3 ] 




Radio Programs* Staff 
To Meet Tomorrow 



All those who were connected 
with "Bowdoin on the Air" last 
■pplnf are requested to meet 
wRh Professor Albert Thayer in 
the B.C.A. room tomorrow af- 
ternoon at 5 P. M. Plana for 
forthcoming radio productions 
WiO ha discussed. 



Michalopoulos 
Depicts Plight Of 
War-Torn Greece 



Co-Captain Jimmy Dolan, halfback, returns first period punt against 
Tufts. Other Bowdoin men in picture are Bill Beckler, No. 20, and Fred 

Dickson, wearing nowe guard. 



NOTICE 

The Alumni Secretary will be 
glad to hear from one or more 
alumni who can supply copies of 
the January 1929 Alumnus need- 
ed to complete the office flies. 



Self Exposure Brings Reporter 
Inside Story On Frosh Hazing 



Every now and then, the Orient 
runs features on quaint customs 
and people, which are avidly read 
by a starved undergraduate body. 
This subject seems to be quite 
popular. Today, we have another 
in this series of quaint customs, 
and this one is particularly 
apropos at this time, being Quaint 
Custom No. 284 M, commonly 
known to the layman as Fresh- 
man Riding. 

No subject we could choose 
would be more popular, especially 
to the freshmen themselves, who 
read this as they stand in fra- 
ternity houses over the length and 
breadth of our fair land. (The 
reason they stand instead of sit 
is rather obvious and occasionally 
painful.) 

We just happened to drop into 
one of our fraternity houses the 
other night to visit a friend who 
had some things we wanted to 
copy (an assignment, a recipe for 
toll-house cookies, and his girl- 
friend's address), and while there, 
he invited us to stay for supper. 
Nothing loath, we consented, and 
spent a quiet ten minutes slurp- 



ing soup and stabbing men's 
hands who reached for the suc- 
culent roll we had our eyes on. 
But the peace didn't last for long. 
A wild-eyed individual, shabbily- 
clad in a zoot suit, with fanatical 
zeal burning in his left eye, con- 
temptible scorn in his right, rose 
to his feet and shouted, "Throck- 
morton, front and centre!" 

• 

Immediately from all corners 
of the huge vaulted dining-room, 
hung with crystal chandeliers, 
brothers took up the cry. The 
poor freshman, taken by surprise, 
staggered to his feet, chewing 
frantically, and stood quietly with 
a piece of moth-eaten lettuce 
hanging from his mouth. Here- 
upon he was subjected to a close 
scrutiny by the brothers, com- 
pelled to remove his tie because 
it was too -flashy. (Ourselves, we 
never saw a brighter shade of 
black.) Then the fun began. He 
sang, whistled, and told a very 
funny joke about an errant can- 
vasser, which I laughed heartily 
at. However, I was the only 

£ Continued on Page 3 ] 



MASQUERS HOLD 
FROSH SMOKER 



SUN RISES 



By Douglas Carmlchael 

AT THE freshman smoker held 
by the B.C.A. in the Moulton Un- 
ion lounge on the evening of Wed- 
nesday, Sept 23, James D. Dolan, 
Jr., president of the Student Coun- 
cil, and speaking to the freshmen 
on the activities of that body stat- 
ed that "the primary function of 
the Council is to enforce the fresh- 
man rules." His speech was also 
notable for the manner in which it 
slurred over the circumstances sur- 
rounding the demise of the late un- 
lamented S.C.D.C. It seems official 
now .that the Council itself will 
take over the work of the so-called 
Student Council Disciplinary Com- 
mittee, which to the best of our 
knowledge never had more than 
one member from the Council, act- 
ed as both judge and jury in all 
cases brought before, completely 
ignored the judicial principal that 
a specific offense should have a 
specific penalty determined by sta- 
tute, was rife with partiality and 
fraternity politics, and in general 
existed as a sort of legalized Phi 
Chi 



AND NOW the Student Council. 
presumably the college's leading 
organization, has, in the words of 
its presiding officer, nothing better 
to do than ride herd on about 175 
freshmen. About half of the Stu- 
dent Council's freshman rules are 
admirable; our only regret is that 
they are not applied to the entire 
college. It would make for a much 
trimmer, more orderly student 
study. The other half are simply 
ridiculous. (Which category each 
rule falls under win be specified on 
request) But the upshot of it all 
is that the controlling elements of 
the Student Council seem determ- 



ined to continue freshman hazing 
as far as possible and to degrade 
their organization to the position 
of a mere body of constabulary. 
Unless their methods are radically 
different from those of the 

S.C.D.C., this seems bound to oc- 
cur. 

a - r 

LAST SPRING the Student 
Council ruled that all hazing, ex- 
cept on Hell Day, should be limited 
to one hour a week exclusive of 
meals. The penalty for breaking 
this rule may extend to loss of 
houseparty privileges for the fra- 
ternity involved. This is certainly 
a long step in the right direction. 
We wonder, however, just what 
provisions the Student Council is 
taking to enforce this rule. We 
would recommend that the pres- 
ence of a Council member from 
another fraternity be required at 
all hazing sessions from now on, 
and that freshmen be encouraged 
to report, anonymously if they 
choose, any violations they notice. 
■ a - r 

NO FRESHMAN needs to sub- 
mit to hazing against his will. If 
a sizable proportion of a freshman 
delegation threatens to turn in 
their pledge pins rather than sub- 
mit to hazing and show that they 
mean it. a fraternity will stand on 
its neck rather than lose them, es- 
pecially in these times when 
pledges are scarce. There are al- 
ways, of course, some freshmen 
who actually enjoy hazing, or con- 
sider it a port of college life they 
shouldn't miss. Such persons, we 
suggest, should be allowed to haze 
each other at their discretion. In 
[ Cununwii on Page 2 } 



At a smoker given at the Union 
last Monday night, September 28, 
members of the entering class 
were urged to join the Masque 
and Gown. The meeting was ad- 
dressed by the members of the 
executive committees. Two va- 
cancies in the committee were 
filled. Norman O. Gauvreau '43 
succeeded Richard W. Hyde as 
Senior Member-at-Large, a n iJ 
Frederick A. Morcombe *43' be- 
came the new Production Mana- 
ger, succeeding John Hoopes. 

Lillian Hellman's "Watch on 
the Rhine", which was presented 
during the summer session, will be 
repeated on October 16 at 8:15 P. 
M. <in Memorial Hall. The fathers 
of the Bowdoin students are to be 
00 the campus this same week 
end. : 

The cast will be the same as 
before, with but three exceptions. 
Stephen Merrill, a former presi- 
dent of the Masque and Gown, and 
Mrs. Manning Smith will fill the 
parts formerly taken by Professor 
and Mrs. Lusher. Professor Lush- 
er has been called into the service. 
Howard Huff "43 will replace Bill 
McKeown, who graduated at the 
end of the summer session. 

The Masque and Gown will 
dedicate the present season to the 
memory of Mr. James A. Bartlett 
'08 who died recently in Newton, 
Mass. Mr. Bartlett was the found- 
er and first president of the or- 
ganization in 1906 and was re- 
elected president in 1908. 

Fewer Trees, New Desks 
On Improved Campus 

Due to the war and priorities 
on most building materials, im- 
provements on the campus have 
been few in number, and this con- 
dition is due to continue for the 
duration of the war. 

Two improvements of note, 
however have been made this past 
summer. The proceeds from a 
fund of $2500. the gift of Mr. Wal- 
ter V. Wentworth of Old Town, 
one of the overseers of the col- 
lege, are being used to improve 
the northwest comer of the cam- 
pus. Many of the trees which 
were, terribly crowded are being 
removed. 

New desks were installed in the 
biology laboratory and also a new 
lighting system. Also, both 
chapel towers have been' pointed. 



SEVENTY-FIVE MEN ON 
LARGEST DEAN'S LIST 



The Deans List for the fall term 
has just been announced. It is one 
of the largest lists in the history 
of the College. 

The following upperclassmen 
may cut classes during the first 
semester 1942-43 at their discre- 
tion, having received "B" grades 
or better in their subjects in the 
second term of Summer Session: 

IMf 

Ait man, Geo. E., Benoit E. .A., 
Bragdon, Robt W., Bragdon, Rog- 
er W„ Bubjer. F. H.. Briggs, V(. B... 
Clenott. W. Mr. -€raveh\ "3. V,' 
Cross, D. C, Dondis, H. B., Gam- 
mon, A. L., Gordon, M C. Ham- 
lin. D. J., Jaques, J. F., Kidd, R. E.. 
Kimball, L. G, Larrabee, D. C, 
Lord, Geo. M., McClelland. F. K., 
Martin, W. H., Jr.. Matthews. J. 
B., Jr.. Michel, J-C. D.. Morse. 
Robt. W.. Pierce, Benj. P.. Robb, 
T. D.. Ill, Segal. V. L.. Sleeper. A. 
B., II. Small. W. T.. Thayer. R. B., 
Jr., Walker, Robt. H. 
1944 

Bagshaw, J. H., Bramley, Don- 
ald, Brewer, Gregg C, Brown, 
Robt. W.. Burpee, Geo. A., Car- 
michael, D., Colton, Robt. E., 
Craigie, Geo. W„ Jr., Cressey, S. 
B., Daniels, W. T., Donovan, T. J., 
Eaton, Richard G, Golden, H. B., 
Griffith, H. F., Griggs, Geo. E, Jr., 
Penny, Alec D., Hall, Truman R., 
Hayes, Stuart E., Ingram, J. L., 

[ Continued on Page 3 ] 



Andre Michalopoulos, Minister 
Of Information in the Greek Ca- 
binet in exile, addressed students 
and townspeople last Friday night 
at Memorial Hall, on "Greece in 
the War." 

Mr. Michalopoulos, who has re- 
cently come to this country in his 
official capacity to make speeches 
on behalf of the Greek Govern- 
ment, was introduced by President 
Kenneth C. M. Sills. His talk cov- 
ered the events of the Battle of 
Greece in chronological order 
from the attack by Italy late in 
1940 to the present. Beginning 
with a description of the treach- 
erous attack from Albania by the 
Italian forces, he narrated several 
incidents of the Greek campaign 
against Italy, including a descrip- 
tion of the methods of operation 
of the Greek mountain troops and 
the story of the ironic trap into 
which a full division of Mussolini's 
crack troops were led. Mr. Mich- 
[ Continued on Page 2 ] 



Jury Comprised 
tOf Council Will 
Enforce Rules 



WAR NECESSITATES 
CHANGES IN UNION 



FRESHMEN! 



A smoker will be held in 
the lounge of Moulton 
Union 

Thursday Eve., Oct. 1 

at 8:15 for all those inter- 
ested in trying out for 
both the business and 

editorial staff of the 
Orient 

COME ONE! COME ALL! 



Donovan D. Lancaster, manager 
of the Moulton Union, today an- 
nounced several changes in the 
administration of the Union. To 
fit the new class schedule the can- 
teen opens at 7:00 A. M. for 
breakfast and is operated until 
midnight. 

The Thorndike Club Dining 
Table is running in the Assembly 
Room on the third floor and the 
main dining room is operated 
noon and night with waiter ser- 
vice for navy men, faculty and oc- 
casional guests. 

Two marked changes are made 
because of the war. The faculty 
dining room operated mainly for 
the younger unmarried faculty 
has been closed because most of 
these men are in the armed forces. 
However, provision has been made 
for special faculty or college lun- 
cheons or dinners with 24 hours 
notice either in the faculty room 
or in the former Masque and 
Gown room on the third floor. 
This former Masque and Gown 
room is now available for Mr. 
Quinby's office has been moved 
to Memorial Hall. The room has 
been redecorated and refurnished 
to be used normally as a small 
lounge and on particular occasions 
as a dining room. 

The second difference in the 
dining situation at the Union is 
the abandonment of the training 
tables. The College wishes to 
help the fraternities as much as 
possible to keep their individual 
dining rooms operating so at a 
meeting of fraternity and College 
officials this fall it was stated 
there would be no training tables 
this year, thus eliminating this 
competition with the fraterni- 
ties. 



At the first meeting of the fall 
term last Monday night, the Stu- 
dent ; Council made plans for the 
enforcement of freshmen rules, 
thus assuming all responsibility 
formerly held by the Student 
Council Disciplinary Committee. It 
was also decided to hold football 
dances in the gym after each of 
the remaining home games. 

Working in cooperation with 
the administration of the college, 
the Council has agreed to place 
less emphasis on the hazing as- 
pect of freshmen rule enforce- 
ment, and instead will try to 
judge the individual problems by 
careful consideration of each 
case. Violators will report be- 
fore the assembled group and will 
be asked to justify their actions. 
Punishments will be determined 
by the seriousness of the situa- 
tion. Meetings of the group will 
be held weekly beginning on Octo- 
ber 5. 

At their regular meeting, the 
Council decided to hold the cus- 
tomary football dances .this fall, 
and it was reported that the Bow- 
dofn Polar Bears have been con- 
tracted to furnish the music. It 
was also announced that there 
will be no Proclamation night this 
fall, but that freshman rules will 
continue in effect until the Maine 
game for the summer freshmen, 
and until midyear for men just 
entered. 



COMING EVENTS 



Wednesday, September SO — 8.15 
p.m. Moulton Union, Glee Club 
Smoker. 

Thursday. October 1 — Chapel, 

Professor Tillotson will lead a 

song service. 

7 p.m. Moulton Union, Debating 

Smoker. 

8.15 p.m. Moulton Union, Orient 

Smoker. All interested in trying 

out for the editorial or business 

staffs a* urged to attend. 

Friday, October 2— Chapel. Pres- 
ident presiding. Lloyd R Knight 
'45 will sing. 

Saturday, October S — Chapel. 
Professor Burnett. 
Football at Wesleyan. 
, Mr. and Mrs. Sills will be at 
home from 4 to 6 in the after- 
noon. The Faculty and friends 
of the college are invited to 
meet the new members of the 
Faculty. 

Sunday, October 4 — 5 p.m. Chap- 
el, President Harry Trust D.D., 
Litt.D., of the Bangor Theo- 
logical Seminary. The Choir 
will sing Nanino's "Difusa Est 
Gratia." 

Monday, October 5—Chapel, 
President presiding. 




(Photo by Bachrarh) 
PRESIDENT SILLS, who spoke in 
opening chapel last Thursday. 



College Awards 
New Scholarships 



Donovan D. Lancaster, Director 
of Student Aid, announced Monday 
that scholarships .totalling $10,000 
were awarded September 19 for 
the first semester. Beginning with 
the summer term awards are be- 
ing made in advance at the begin- 
ning of each semester for that se- 
mester. In January grants will be 
distributed for the second semes- 
ter of this year. 

Special awards which must be 
made according to the terms set 
up by the donors of these funds 
were given as follows: 

Emery Scholarship — "to an in- 
dividual boy to be selected by the 
Dean"— William T. Talcott, Jr. '45, 
Winthrop, Mass. 

Kling Scholarships — for free tui- 
tion and books to students of Co- 
lonial or Revolutionary Ancestry 
—Edwin S. Briggs '45. Waltham, 
Mass.; Philip J. Clough '43, Bur- 
lington. Vermont; Robert W. Max- 
well '43, Auburn, Mass.; Hugh 
Pendexter III. '46. Philadelphia, 
Penna.; Alan S. Perry '44, Barn- 
stable. Mass.; Philip H. Philbin '45. 
Lowell, Mass. 

Scholarships were given both to 
those who attended summer 
school and to those who were not 
here. In all cases need was deter- 
mined by letters from parents. In 
determining the awards, the grades 
of both summer session and second 
semester last year were used in 
case of summer session attendants 
while only the latter grades were 
used for non summer school men. 



Naval Officers To Visit 
Campus For Interview 



Lieutenant E. H. Barry of the 
Office of Naval Officer Procure- 
ment in Boston announces that 
shortly representatives of the 
Navy will visit the campus to in- 
terview men interested in the V-* 
program. Until such time, fresh- 
men and sophomores are advised to 
get in touch with Associate Pro- 
fessor Nathaniel C. Kendrick. 

Lieutenant Barry said that he 
realizes that it is difficult fon 
young men to know which way to 
turn during these troublesome 
times, but he went on to state that 
the Navy wants as many as possi- 
ble to stay in College and to work 
hard. He says that these men will 
be commissioned Ensigns soon af- 
ter graduation. 

"Until then, prepare yourself for 
the job at hand — the job of win- 
ning this war — by applying your- 
self diligently to your studies and 
your athletics as prescribed by the 
College. Gentlemen, of the Fresh* 
man Class of Bowdoin, the Navy 
wishes you good luck, smooth sail- 
ing, and God speed." 



Thayer Expects Full 
Debating Schedule 

Assistant Professor Albert R. 
Thayer has announced the plans, 
for the Debating Society this sea- 
son. 

Two teams will be sent to Wil- 
liams on October 30 upholding both 
sides of a question of the National 
policy of planned economy after 
the war. There will be six to eight 
New England colleges taking part 
in this tournament 

The annual Bates-Bowdoin de- 
bate will be held in Brunswick this 
year. The Debating Society expects 
i a full schedule this season, al- 
i though transportation may be a 
.problem. 



Warns Bowdoin In Midst 
Of Rapidly-Changing World 

Bowdoin College officially opened its 149th year last 
Thursday as President Kenneth C. M. Sills addressed 500 
members of the student body in chapel on the subject, "The 
Function of the Liberal Arts College under the Changing Con- 
ditions of Wartime." He warned that college students are 
often considered by outsiders as living "on borrowed time," 
and urged that undergraduates do not lose their faith in an 
education. 



Massachusetts Leads 
In Frosh Distribution 



Massachusetts 66 

ConnecUcut 14 

New York 9 

New Jersey 8 

New Hampshire 7 

Pennsylvania 4 

Delaware 3 

Rhode Island 3 

District Columbia 2 

Ohio 2 

Maryland 2 

Missouri 2 

California 1 

Indiana 1 

New Mexico 1 

North Carolina 1 

Virginia 1 

176 



Mrs. Roosevelt 
To Speak Here 
In November 



Late in November or early in 
December, Mrs. Franklin D. Roo- 
sevelt, is scheduled to give a lect- 
ure here at Bowdoin. The lecture 
is sponsored by the Delta Upsi- 
lon fraternity. A former member 
of the Bowdoin chanter has given 
a fund, whose yearly yield of $100 
enables the fraternity to bring 
some well known national figure 
to the campus. 

This invitation was sent to Mrs. 
Roosevelt by Frank D. McKeon 
and her provisional acceptance 
was quite a surprise to the fra- 
ternity. 

Preceding the lecture there will 
be a, banquet at the D.U. house. 
The subject of Mrs. Roosevelt's 
lecture is not known, but it will 
be on some current topic. After 
the lecture, there will be a buf- 
fet supper, to which the members 
of the faculty and their wives are 
invited. Governor Sewall is also 
expected to be present. All these 
plans are still provisional. 



Speaking first on the actual 
changes in the college President 
Sills said that "We are in the 
midst of unprecedented times do- 
ing unprecedented things". He 
cited the fact that this was the 
first time that the college had 
opened without a new building or 
other actual physical improve- 
ments to offer, although it is more 
than fortunate to be able to pro- 
ceed with the grading of the 
northern end of the campus which 
is the gift of Mr. Walter Went- 
worth resident of Old Town and 
an overseer of the college. He 
also pointed out that this was the 
first time that members of the 
Freshman Class, entering in June, 
will be able to participate in var- 
sity athletics; the first time that 
men have returned to the college 
without the usual lengthy summer 
recess, and the first time that men 
of the same chronological class 
are returning a semester's work 
ahead of or behind their classmates. 
Perhaps the most drastic change 
mentioned by the President was 
the fact that to date almost one- 
fourth of the faculty has left to 
join the various armed forces of 
the nation at war. Among these 
are: Professors Van Cleve, Bart- 
lett, Abramson. and Sllby; Doc- 
tors Stallnecht, Taylor, and 
Miller; and Messrs. Wells, Farley, 
and Wilder. To these men Presi- 
dent Sills extended the confidence 
and good wishes of the college. 

Addressing the student body on 
the "Function of the College At 
War", the President said that peo- 
ple on the outside are apt to con- 
sider college students as a group 
enjoying special privileges while 
most men of their age have al- 
ready been recruited or drafted 
into the armed services, and that 
it is our duty to convince our- 
selves that what we are doing 
here is worthwhile and live up to 
this conviction that we may avoid 
the tragedy of popular loss of 
faith in the worthiness of a lib- 
eral college education, the true 
education of the free man in a 
free state. 

[ Continued on Page 3 ] 



Victorious Polar Bears Primed 
For Encounter With Wesleyan 

By Eb Ellis 

With the football season suc- 
cessfully underway, the Bowdoin 
Varsity journey this week end to 
Middletown, Connecticut, to en- 
counter the Wesleyan Cardinals 
on their home ground. Viewing 
the results of the 1941 Bowdoin- 
Wesleyan duel and with last 
Saturday's exhibition vividly im- 
pressed on our minds still, we can 
with some assuredness look for- 
ward to a close game and a pos- 
sible second victory. The trip to 
Wesleyan will be the only trip 
that the Polar Bears will make 
out of the state. Williams and 
Amherst are in turn for a visit 
at Whittier field. 

Looking over the records and 
statistics of the last year in try- 
ing to determine our chances for 
a win, we come up against the 
fact that this will be Wesleyan's 
Coach Fisher second year at the 
Cardinals helm and therefore we 
should expect to find a better or- 
ganized and coordinating team. 
The fact that they have suffered 
the losses due to armed forces 
and graduation exceDtion ally 
light, is another factor contribut- 
ing to a strong squad. Missing 
from the Cardinals backfield will 
be last year's main threat, Cap- 
tain Jim Carrier, 206 pounds, who 
completed eleven of 33 attempted 
passes last year. Others missing 
from the starting lineup are Doug 
McKelcan, back; Bediant, guard; 
and Kay, guard. Three substi- 
tutes who saw action against the 
Big White squad last year have 
also left the Cardinal's ranks. 
Those who have had varsity ex- 
perience on the Cardinal lineup 
and who will be on the squad next 



Saturday hoping for a crack at 
the Bowdoin squad number 16. 
seven of whom started against 
the Polar Bears last year. The 
veteran seven are Laggren, end; 
Stuart, and Hessenbruch. tackles: 
Clute, guard; Conklin, center; and 
Hickey and Heaton. backs. New- 
comers to the Wesleyan line this 
year and who are well worth 
watching this year are ends 
Blelock and Satterthwaite, tackle 
Benson, center Medd. guard Van- 
Tassle; whereas Fisher, Morton. 
Cain, and Sadowski strengthen 
the backfield. 

Looking over the records of last 
year's game, although Bowdoin 
won 13-7. the tilt was no push- 
over. In first downs Wesleyan 
tallied 13 to Bowdoin's mere 4. 
Bobby Bell made the first touch- 
down after a pass interception 
and Bunting converted. The re- 
maining 6 points were added as 
a result of a spectacular 75 yard 
run by Ed Martin and the con- 
version failed. 

Only four of this year's present 
lineup started the game against 
the Middletown team a year ago. 
and of that four only George 
Hutchings '43 is playing the same 
position. Dee Minch t "43 who 
started as center has been shifted 
this year to left guard position; 
Brad Hunter is playing tackle; 
and Bill Elliot has moved into 
fullback position. Besides these 
four veterans 10 other Polar 
Bears saw action a year ago 
waiting their turn for a crack at 
a repeated victory. 

This year's team seems, to an 
against the Cardinals who will be 
amateur's eye, to be better or- 
[ Continued on Page 3 } 



MM 



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^■^■a^aasssi 



mmmmm 



f^rO 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



The Bowdoin Orient 



Maine 




1871 



E4ator l.-CaW Bobert L. Edwards. ** 



Maaafinff Editors 



'44 

Georg« W. Cralgte, tt m '44 

^•nMf E. Haggtna 44 

Donald A. Sean '44 



BOWDOIN PUBLISHING COMPANY 

Co-Buflloeas .Managers Richard L. SavlUe '44 

Richard G. Warren '44, 

Advertialntr Manager Lennart fsaadquiat '45 

Circulation Managers John R. Cramer, Jr. '45 

Publi*hed Wedneadayn during the College Year by the Student* 
of Bowdoin Coll«-sre. Addresa iicwh communications to the Witor 
tnd Mjbaeription communication* to the Buaineaa Manager of 
the Bowdoin Puhllnhlng Company at the Orient Omee. Sab- 
jrriptlons. $2.00 per year in advance; with Alnninua, $3.50. 
Enterad ai aaeond claaa matter at tha post offlea at Brunswick, 
Maiae. . _. 



aspasscMTco r<*» naTiawai. *BvaaTie«*a av 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

lUUlet* P m Uu kmr i RepreunUtn* 
420 MADISON Ave Niw YORK. N. Y. 

r jicK« • «MToa • La* AMiut • ai 



Managing Editor of this Issue, G. W. Craigie, Jr. 
Vol. LXXII Wednesday, Sept. SO, 1942 No. 19 

TIME FOR ACT/ON 

This is a time for action, not words. 

We are at war; many members of the 

faculty are in the services; young and old 

alumni are distinguishing themselves at 

-the fronts; Bowdoin men have given 

their lives — what is there left to say? 

Ordinarily the editor selects the first 
fall issue of the paper as a time to air his 
ideas of such campus problems as rush- 
ing, hazing, school spirit, and the ad- 
vantages of a liberal arts education. Such 
comments now seem entirely irrelevant. 
Although these questions doubtlessly are 
still far from being solved, we may well 
turn our attention to more important 
current affairs. 

As a matter of fact, how many un- 
dergraduates have actually shifted gears 
and fallen in step with the war program? 
It's too easy to slip into the comparative- 
ly leisurely habits of the former educa- 
tional routine, but those who haven't ad- 
justed themselves to the times, may be 
soon called on to give strict account of 
their actions. Certainly the College is do- 
ing its part to aid the war effort. New 
courses and modified curriculum require- 
ments are proving invaluable for the 
freshmen who are intent on matriculat- 
ing as soon as possible. 

Those who attended the summer ses- 
sion realize the necessity for constant ap- 
plication to their work. Upperclassmen 
are digging in with the hope of getting 
through before being called into service. 
First year men will do well, too, to make 
themselves as secure as possible by inves- 
tigating the various reserve plans and se- 
lecting courses wisely. There is little 
doubt now but that the eighteen year 
olds will be called by the first of the year. 

Oi course there are many means beside 
actual enlistment by which we can ma- 
terially aid the war effort. As students 
here it is our duty to keep well informed 
on the trends of the war, of diplomatic 
agreements, of proposals for the peace 
settlement. We can help ksep up the 
morale of the men in service by writing 
aften to friends in the armed forces. All 
of us can aid by donating blood to the 
Red Cross; by starting collections of 
War Stamps and Bonds. Above all, it is 
our duty to face the facts and to gain a 
full understanding of our situation. 

It is interesting to realize that the un- 
dergraduates who returned to the cam- 
pus in the fall of 1917 were faced with 
many of the problems that confront us 
now. A selection from an Orient ed- 
itorial entitled "Our 'Raison d'EtrV " 
read as follows: "Have we a right to be 
here? . . . (we must force ourselves) to 
a most earnest application to the real 
things for which the college stands." 
What more need be said then — or now? 



Whether those men met the challenge 
of their day has been questioned, but the 
fact remains that many of those who 
were instructors here twenty-five years 
ago are still in college. Certainly these 
people understand what lies before us 
and are well qualified to guide our ef- 
forts. We must follow them carefully, 
too. In no time in the past has the posi- 
tion of the small liberal arts college been 
challenged so severely as today. While 
previously we welcomed those who 
were prone to discuss the academic 
questions connected with the adminis- 
tration of such an institution, we now 
feel that such comment is out. of place. 
It's up to us to prove by action — not 
words — that we are justified in staying 
in Bowdoin. 

In the line of direct duty we must pre- 
pare ourselves mentally and physically 
for service in the armed forces. Let's find 
something to grasp and to save for the 
future. Above all, let's forget the petty 
troubles of regular college days, and di- 
rect all of our efforts toward a complete 
fulfillment of wartime obligations. 

There can be no question of what is 
required. Let's see some action. 

HOVSEPARTIES? r ~ 

As usual at the opening of the school 
year, there has been a great deal of talk 
recently about the coming football week- 
ends, about Christmas houseparty plans, 
and even of proposals for some sort of 
mid-winter affair. Typical of the policy 
of past years, these functions have been 
played up highly, and if all suggestions 
were carried out, Bowdoin would see a 
social season far exceeding those of other 
falls. 

Before even considering the feasi- 
bility of these plans let's look at the 
status of college life in general during 
the present times. Have we the right to 
consider spending large amounts of 
money for dances and parties? To be 
sure, the necessary funds may rightfully 
belong to us, and a few years ago could 
have been used fairly indiscriminately. 
Now, however, the government has an 
option on a great deal of our time, and 
we are held directly accountable for our 
actions more than ever. 

Because of this situation, several 
large schools have already voted as a 
body not to hold large college house- 
parties for the duration. Perhaps such a 
plan at Bowdoin would not prove satis- 
factory, but at the same time we must 
adjust our policies in direct alignment 
with public sentiment. 

We have been warned time and again 
that outsiders are watching us very 
critically, and certainly no little appre- 
hension is shown towards the house- 
party program of former times. People 
will show little sympathy — and rightly 
so — toward such great expenditures of 
time and money. The parents of a boy 
bivouacked in Australia need not be ex- 
pected to tolerate such action. 

Not only do we stand trial concerning 
these social functions, but also as the 
very right to continue operation as a lib- 
eral arts college. A certain amount of 
freedom might well be granted to en- 
gineering schools or colleges specialising 
in highly technical training, but there are 
those who may hesitate to commend our 
position. It's up to us to prove that we 
are justified in being here before we ask 
for special privileges. 

Not only will our action be challenged 

in regard to the spending of so much time 
and money, but also in the employment 

of materials directly needed for the war 
effort. 

Few tangible results of our patriot- 
ism are noticeable to the layman, and it 
seems that a definite statement concern- 
. ing a curtailment of the houseparty pro- 
gram would be much in our favor. Let's 
show that we're here (or business, and 
that we sincerely appreciate the oppor- 
tunity to complete our education. 



The 

Bowdoin 
Front 



(Editors' note: This column 
will be featured weekly as a 
means of acquainting under- 
graduates with the latest de- 
velopments pertaining to the 
war effort here at College.) 
Professor Nathaniel C. Ken- 
drick, faculty director of the re- 
serve program, released recently 
a statement concerning various 
aspects o£ the service opportuni- 
ties for men in College. He re- 
ported that the number of enlist- 
ed men in school is approaching 
200, and he explained that this 
total will be sizeably increased 
when freshmen begin to enlist. 
The following is an outline of the 
various programs: 

Navy — The V-l program is still 
open to freshmen and sophomores, 
while the V-5 and V-7 opportuni- 
ties are available for juniors and 
seniors. Men enlisting in V-5 are 
allowed to graduate, while the V-5 
are available for juniors and sen- 
iors. Men enlisting in V-7 are al- 
lowed to graduate, while the V-5 
candidates are assured of finishing 
out the year in which they en- 
list. Men in the V-7^_and V-l pro- 
grams may transfer at will to the 
V-5 section. Although the Navy 
has not announced an intention of 
withdrawing the privileges of 
these programs, it has stopped 
awarding probationary commis- 
sions except for medical corps 
candidates who are already admit- 
ted to medical school. 

Marine Corps— This branch is 
also open to all classes. Many of 
the enlisted undergraduates have 
recently received letters warning 
them that 'they may be called to 
service after a certain specified 
time, although no definite inten- 
tions of calling men out has been 
made. Men enlisting in this ser- 
vice are no longer guaranteed that 
they will be given six months 
notice before being called for 
duty. 

Anny Enlisted Reserve Corps — 
Although the senior and junior 
quotas are fast being filled, there 
are still a few positions open for 
applicants, and these requests will 
be favored in the order of their 
appearance. The sophomore 
quota of fifty-five is still fairly 
free, and it is being held in order 
that men who are in direct dan- 
ger of being drafted may take ad- 
vantage of its opportunity. The 
freshman quota of about seventy- 
five has not been touched as yet. 

Concerning status of men in the 
Enlisted Reserve, Secretary of 
War Stimson issued the following 
statement on September 8: ". . . . 
Further, the exigencies of the war 
have now become such that it Is 
now expected that by the end of 
the college term or semester be- 
ginning in September those stu- 
dent members of the Reserves 
who have reached Selective Ser- 



25 YEARS AGO 

September 25, 1917 

The Milliken Regiment camped 
at Bowdoin during the summer. 
Officers were quartered in North 
Appleton and in the Psi U house. 

Professor Thomas C. Van Cleve 
was at Plattsburg this summer and 
was recently commissioned first 
lieutenant. 

Courses in military science and 
navigation are to be offered in the 
interest of the war effort. 

Football and cross country are 
to continue with their scheduled 
programs. 

15YEARSAG0 

September 28, 1927 

President Sills announces the 
following additions to the faculty: 
Stanley B. Smith, Boyd W. Bart- 
lett; Dr. Henry Lincoln Johnson; 
Philip S. Wilder; Kenneth J. Boy- 
er. 

Commander Donald B. MacMil- 
lan sends a greeting from northern 
Labrador. 

Plans for the proposed Union 
have been drawn up, and an ar- 
tist's drawing is now on display. 



Michalopoulos 

[ Continued from Page i ] 
alopoulos went on to tell of the 
German invasion and the Greek 
defense against it. He explained 
why the fall of Greece came so 
swiftly in spite of the quality of 
their defensive works. He con- 
cluded with a description or the 
desolation of occupied Greece at 
the present and a plea, for greater 
effort from the United States. 

After his speech there was a 
period of questions, commenced by 
President Sills. The question that 
caused the most interest was one 
which gave Mr. Michalopoulos an 
opportunity to explain his opinion 
of the proper way to treat Ger- 
many after the war — to annihilate 
the leaders, punish the Gestapo 
appropriately, and to put the Ger- 
man people on disf ranch ised pro- 
bation for the next thirty years. 

Mr. Michalopoulos received his 
schooling in Greece, England, and 
France, and served in the Greek 
army at Salonica in the World 
War. In 1918-19 his career ad- 
vanced with the governorship of 
Lesbos and the North Aegean 
group of Islands. He was later for 
six years private secretary to the 
Prime Minister of Greece, was a 
member of the Greek delegation 



President Sills Speaks Sun Rises 
At Rotary Monday Noon 



President Kenneth C. M. Sills of 
Bowdoin College, honorary mem- 
ber of the Brunswick Rotary Club, 
addressed his fellow members on 
the topic of the international sit- 
uation, at their meeting at Hotel 
Eagle on Monday noon. 

Ho asked them to consider with 
him two grave dangers which he 
believes confront the United Na- 
tions and their peoples at the pres- 
ent moment. 

The first hazard, said President 
Sills, is the critical situation at 
Stalingrad. He said that popular 
public opinion is fast shaping up 
in favor of some decisive action, a 
unified military command of the 
United Nations, and a second 
front. Here is a chance for every 
single person, to join in this de- 
mand, but he warned that we must 
expect some defects, some blun- 
dering, and some confusion. 

Referring to the second danger, 
that of inflation, Mr. Sills urged 
that immediate and more extreme 
safeguards be set up against it or 
we shall have real misery as a re- 
sult. He suggests ceiling prices on 
practically everything including 
farm products; he advocates high- 
er taxes but expressed the view 
thitt present taxes on industry and 
business are adequate and suffi- 
cient; he said that he favors a 
federal sales tax and compulsory 
savings through war-savings bonds. 

In closing Mr. Sills said "Be- 
neath what is happening in Con- 
gress now is a very serious situa- 
tion. Our enemies say that demo- 
cracy does not, will not and cannot 
work in a crisis. They are looking 
on while Congress debates and 
hesitates and seemingly is in con- 
fusion. This is the time for the 
American people to say clearly 
that, so great are the stakes at is- 
sue. Congress* and the administra- 
tion must act as a unit in this 



vice age will all or for the most 
part be called to active duty, and 
those reaching that age during 
the subsequent terms will simi- 
larly be called." Commenting on 
this statement, Professor Kend- 
rick said that the Selective Ser- 
vice age may be considered twen- 
ty years and six months, thus as- 
suring many of at least one more 
semester in college. 

It is expected that in the near 
future a joint board representing 
the three services will visit the 
College and will be in a position 
to accept enlistments here on 
campus. 



crisis. We expect them to show 
thai democracy is not going to 



[ Continued from Page i ] 
most colleges hazing has vanished 
to a far greater extent than it ha*vj 
here. Bowdoin seems somewhat be- [ 
hind the times, but we hope she 
will not be for long. 

*• r . 
HAZING, as we see it, in ninety- 
nine cases out of a hundred is ! 
stupid and useless if not actually I 
harmful. It takes up the time of | 
both freshmen and upperclass- j 
men, many of whom, especially the j 
latter, to judge by their marks 
COUH be pulling it to bettor ad- 
vantage. It is an imposition by i 
the upperclassmen of an arbitrary 
and tyrannical authority that in | 
a govermental sphere would be J 
condemned as dictatorship of the i 
sort we are now fighting against. ! 
The stunts required of freshmen ; 
are often of a nature that exceeds 
all bounds of good taste and some- j 
times exceeds ordinary standards 
of decency. While ardent hazers | 
may claim that it is all in a spirit ! 
of "good, clean fun," large num- > 
bers of freshmen every year seem 
|0 react differently. Poor, be- ! 
nighted souls! Occasionally, we 
admit, an extremely conceited per- 
son may come along who can be : 
advantageously deflated by some j 
properly applied mental hazing, ' 
but in general we can see no plausi- ' 
bio excuse for it. I 



THE ABOVE paragraph applies 
primarily to hazing of a mental 
nature. We have never yet met 
anyone who could advocate such 
predominanUy physical forms of 
hazing as paddling and "fire- 
drills" without becoming profane 
or obscene after about thirty sec- 
onds of argument. Despite ott re- 
peated statements to the con- 
trary we cannot see how vigorous 
application of an oak paddle to a 
freshman's stern "makes a man of 
him." We suppose it is a sur- 
vival of the ancient Spartan cus- 
tom of flogging contests desirable 
in a militaristic totalitarianism 
perhaps, but rather out of place 
in a modern democracy. The 
freshman is given no chance to re- 
taliate except for a few hours on 
Rising Day (when most of the 
sophomores carefully leave town). 
It docs not seem to be what we 
are accustomed to call fair play, 
and it shows a mental attitude 
similar to that of the gangs formed 
by boys in the fifth grade. Per- 
sons of college age are supposedly 

of mature judgement and percep- 
tion. Incidentally, actual te.^t 
cases takon to court have proved 
that physical hazing without the 
victim's consent is illegal and 
counts as assault. Anyone who 
will give his consent to violence 
done his person without oppor- 
tunity for retaliation is a fool. 



Pen repair materials may soon 
be unobtainable! 



^*^>.. 



ISTriaH* 



to the Lausanne Conference, and 
Governor of Corfu and adjacent 
islands. Retiring from public life 
in 1925, he became director of sev- 
eral industrial and banking com- 
panies in Athens, and between 
1935 and 1941 he was president 
of the Anglo-Hellinic League. 

Last year he accompanied his 
government to Crete in April fol- 
lowing the withdrawal from 
Greece, served on a mission to 
Egypt in May as a member and 
organizing secretary of the Greek 
National Committee of Egypt to 
continue resistance to the axis. 
Last summer he went with the 
Greek government to South Afri- 
ca and delivered a series of lec- 
tures and radio talks in Capetown, 
and in September, 1941 he became 
Minister of Information. 

This is the third time Mr. 
Michalojioulos has been to this 
country. He was here in 1921 as 
private secretary '° the Prime 
Minister, in 1925 on business, and 
this time, as Minister of Infor- 
mation. 



ji**" 






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• With men in the Navy, Army, Marines, and Coast Guard, /? 

the favorite cigarette is Camel. (Based on actual sales records & 

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first 
in the 
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The T-Zone 

• 

where 
cigarettes 
are judged 



The "T-ZONE'-Taste and 
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MBBBI 



mmmmmm 



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THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



THREE 



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BEARS TRAVEL 
TO WESLEYAN 

Cardinals Have Lest 
Outstanding: Men 
Since Last Year 

[ Continued from Page i ] 



ganizcd and more coordinative 
than that of the past years team. 
All that comes perhaps from a 
stronger reserve squad. Each of 
the eleven squad positions is a 
tightly contested spot for at least 

two players of approximately the 
same calihre. Perhaps memories 
of last season, the addition of 
Walt Loeman '40 to the coaching 
staff, or the addition of the Frosh 
to the varsity lineup has provided 
the new incentive. At any rate 
the team deserves the admiration 
of all the students for the job 
they did on Tufts and hope to do 
on Wesleyan. Although travel- 
ling conditions have clamped 
down on us. the same enthusiasm 
toward the team is expected and 
deserved. 



Fall Athletic Schedule 

FOOTBALL 

Vanity 

Sept. 26— Tufta Home 

Oct 3— Wesleyan Away 

10 — Amherst Home 



Oct. 

Oct. 17 — Williams ...... Home 

Oct. 27 — Colby Away 

Oct 31— Bates Away 

Nov. 7— Maine Home 

iV. Football 

Oct. 9 Bridgton Home 

Oct. 16 — Hebron , Home 

Oct. 24— Andover Home 

Nov. 7 — Exeter Away 

t BOSS COUNTRY 

Oct. 12 — Colby Home 

Oct. 16— Vermont Away 

Oct. 23 — Bates Away 

Nov. 3 — State Meet Augusta 

Nov. 9— N.E Away 

Nov. 16— LC.4A Away 



Fraternities Witt Begin 
Touch Football Schedule 

At a meeting last Monday of 
the White Key, which manages all 
the Inter-fraternity athletic com- 
petitions, it was decided that the 
fall touch-football league would 
commence its season next Mon- 
day and the first game is to be 
played at that time. The sched- 
ule, however, is still being work- 
ed out. 

The summer tennis series has 
still one game to go to comple- 
tion of its season. The game be- 
tween the T.D.'s and the Faculty 
is yet unplayed and it may be a 
little time before this match can 
be arranged. 



Loeman 9 40, Is 
Jayvees Coach 

Walter C. Loeman '40, former 
Bowdoin caplain and All-State 
guard, took over as Assistant 
Coach of Football in charge" of the 
Jayvees last Thursday. He will 
slay until the completion of the 
junior varsity's* schedule on No- 
vember 7, soon after which he 
plans to enter the !\avy. 

Coach George "Dinny" Shay 
summed up Bowdoin men's mem- 
ories of Walt Loeman by saying, 
"lie is probably the most out- 
standing guard we've ever had. 
lie is very familiar with Bowdoin 
men and traditions and its brand 
of football. He is ideally suited 
for the job." 

Walt is 25 years old and weighs 
185 pounds.? He began drilling his 
men last Monday. 



Opponents Of Bowdoin 
Saturday Successes 



Although victorious over. Tufts, 
the Polar Bears cannot afford to 
be too optimistic. True, Wesleyan 
bowed to the Coast Guard, 14-6. 
The Cardinals lacked scoring 
punch and numerous fumbles pre- 
vented consistent gains. * On the 
other hand, however, Williams, 
scoring almost at will, piled up 41 
points against Middlebury. It is 
also significant that the big 
Purple, second string men run 
nearly as well as the varsity with 
two freshmen, Higgins and Ruth 
running wild. As Amherst's 
game with Hobart was cancelled, 
they still must be considered an 
unknown quantity although they 
top have been reported to have a 
strong team with a big line. 

Colby, like Williams, was very 
active in rolling over a weak 
Lowell Textile, 58-0. Mackay, Ro- 
berts, and Caminetti were out- 
standing in toting the pigskin for 
the Mules. Although this contest 
was an unreliable test for Colby's 
actual strength, nevertheless it is 
evident that once again the Mules 
have a shifty, high-geared of- 
fensive. 



Harriers Begin Practice 
Hillman, Carey Standout 

Building about Carey and Hill- 
man as a nucleus, Cdach Magee 
has already for a week now been 
putting his harriers through their 
paces. With the graduation of 
Captain Curt Jones, the team has 
been left leaderless, but an elec- 
tion will be held this week to 
provide another captain. Besides 
the ever-dependable Hillman and 
Carey. Spear has been coming fast 
and looks like a sure bet for the 
number three spot. Also in there 
fighting for position are Webster, 
Zahnke, Senter, Smith, Jennings, 
Piper, and Early. 

As the freshmen have not re- 
ported yet, there are only ten men 
on the squad at present. More- 
over the first meet, the Colby 
meet to be held on Bowdoin's four- 
and-three-quarter mile course on 
October 12, promises to be a 
tough one. Reports from Water- 
ville tell of an outstanding Colby 
team. Led by Captain Quincy 
and ably supported by Robinson, 
the Mule sophomore who placed 
second in the New England fresh- 
man meet and Brown, an excel- 
lent miler, Colby should prove 
a tough nut to crack. "However," 
said Coach Magee, "In spite of 
these adverse conditions, I am 
well satisfied with the progress of 
the team. They are a hard-work- 
ing, high-spirited team, and a 
team that will give a good ac- 
count of itself this fall." 



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POLAR BEARINGS . , , 

9y Eb Ellis 

Most of the college may have taken all the war talk introductory 
to the present semester as a lot of blarney at one time, but (hat was no 
doubt before last Saturday's game against Tufts. Such phrases as 
"Freshmen being on the varsity v team" etc. really demonstrated their 
potentialities then as our football season was initiated. Not only were 
such sophomores as Billy Talcott, Fredi Dickson, Jeff Powers, Tommy 
Huleatt, Dick Barry, Hubbard, and Finnagan given their first crack at 
college ball but also Jim Pierce, and Bill Moody of the Freshman class. 
We won't go into the details of the game but just take time out long 
enough to say that new talent and a new coach seem to have produced 
a team that will go far this season. 

. polar bearings 

One of the most vital effects oi the war on Bow- 
doin was also in evidence when big, husky Luke Kim- 
ball '43 filled in Professor Bartlett's place at the 
mike. Kim immediately became the popular man on 
the campus by advising students to "Take to the 
woods" in case of blackouts or alerts. And there I 
was without a date. At any rate Kimball applied 
himself veteranally to the Job and will hold down 
that position for the duration of the season, 
polar bearings 
Back on the campus for the week is a former well-known and well- 
liked member of the coaching staff, Linn Wells, Lieutenant in the 
United States Navy. Lieutenant Wells is now in training at Chapel 
Hill, North Carolina but is soon being sent to the new Navy center at 
Hutchinson, Kansas in full charge of the athletic drill and training 
there. Under him will be four officers, their job to be laying out athletic 
fields and scheduling the training of the Navy men. 



Polar Bears In Win Column 
As Tufts Threatens Twice 



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Swimming Team Begins 
Fall Practice Monday 



On Monday, October 5. the 
Bowdoin swimmers once again 
start their fall workouts for the 
winter season. At this time the 
squad will be divided into two 
groups. Group A will consist of 
last year's letter men and the J. 
V.'s of 1942, while the new men 
will be placed in group B. 

Work this fall, at least until 
the pig-skin parade has passed, 
will consist mainly of pre-season 
training. The veterans will swim 
distances to build up endurance 
while the Frosh attempt to im- 
prove their form and participate 
in tryouts for the J. V. team. 
Swimming three days a week 
counts as a regular attendance in 
athletics but to provide addition- 
al enthusiasm Coach Miller spoke 
of two meets that were being 
planned for some date preceding 
Christmas. Without doubt one of 
these meets will be an interfra- 
ternity contest such as the one 
which was received so enthusias- 
tically last year. 



T.D.'s And Faculty Tied 
In Finals Of Tourney 

The interfraternity tennis tour- 
nament which was to have been 
finished during the summer session 
is now in its final stages. The 
T.D.'s and the Faculty are battling 
for the cup with one match apiece 
and one more to be played. 

Bill McLellan defeated Professor 
Quinby 6-4. 6-4 whereas Profes- 
sors Brown and Daggett, a flashy 
double team, defeated the T.D.'s 
combination of Bill Collins and Hal 
Curtis by the easy score of 6-1, 
6 r 2. The remaining match is that 
between John Abbott, captain and 
first man on this summer's var- 
sity squad, and Professor Kendrick, 
the first man on the Faculty team. 
This match should be played either 
Wednesday or Thursday of this 
week. 



Phi Beta Kappa 
Changes Rules 

Professor Stanley P. Chase, sec- 
retary of the Alpha of Maine 
Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa has 
wished to make public the change 
in time of elections to Phi Beta 
Kappa. These regulations were en- 
acted at the annual meeting on 
May 29, 1942 and will be in affect 
for the period of the war. 

First, under the. "three semes- 
ter" program, a limitation of num- 
bers is imposed roughly equivalent 
to the previous limitation of fifteen 
members from any one class. 

Secondly, an election and initia- 
tion of new members may be held 
at the end of each of the "three 
semesters" — i.e., in September, 
January, and May. 

Thirdly, at any one of these elec- 
tion periods, students who have 
completed at Bowdoin twenty-sev- 
en semester-units for college credit 
may be elected, regardless of the 
length of time they have been in 
residence at the College. Twenty- 
seven semester-units is the num- 
ber of credits previously required 
for election at the end of the Jun- 
ior year. 

At the latest meeting of the so- 
ciety, three new men were elect- 
ed: John F. Jaques, Donald C. 
Larrabee, and Laurence H. Stone, 
all of the class of 1943. At the initi- 
ation ceremony of these men and 
of the men who were elected last 
June, Alan L. Gammon, Robert S. 
Burton, John W. Hoopes, Jr., John 
B. Matthews, Jr., and Peter M. 
Rinaldo, also all of the class of 
1943. Professor Edward S. Kirk- 
land, secretary of the Alpha chap- 
ter, spoke on the subject "Acad- 
emic Freedom in a Time of War." 
Matthews made the response of 
the students. 



ZetesBeat A.D.'S 
For SoftballTitle 



Sprinting to a late, close finish, 
the Softball crew of Zeta Psi won 
the first summer interfraternity 
championship at Bowdoin college. 
The Zetes, in the playoffs, beat 
the D.U.'s on Monday, Sept. 7, and 
the next evening, drubbed the A. 
D.'s. 

Going into the playoffs, the 
Zetes and D.U.'s were tied for sec- 
ond place, and wouldn't have had 
a prayer, except for the rule re- 
quiring a playoff among the three 
leading teams. Up to this time, 
the Zete's play had been slow and 
sprinkled with errors, and the 
games had been, many of them, 
wort by close margins. But at the 
last they came through, aided by 
superb pitching and heavier-than- 
usual batting. 

On Monday the Zeta Psi aggre- 
gation met the D.U.'s, and took 
them over in the seventh, 3-2. 
The game was close all the way, 
and* fine fielding support of pitch- 
er Lu Kimball seemed to hold the 
Zete sticks. However, Captain 
Whit Mansur's long fly brought 
home the winning run. Bob Shana- 
han and Jack Lane, the latter 
with his scooping catches and ter- 
rific throwing arm, starred for 
Delta Upsilon. 

Zeta Psi was more confident the 
next evening and led Alpha 
Delta Phi all the way. Dick 
Means pitched himself out of a 
couple of close spots, and was 
well supported. Will Small's pow- 
erful bat and the improved field- 
ing of Bob Cinq-Mars, with Paul 
Davidson's steady game, were 
outstanding for the A.D.'s. 

For the*Zetes, Dick Means was 
outstanding. His fast, controlled 
pitching gave his mates confi- 
dence. The late-season entry of 
Herb Babcock into the team and 
the fine work of Dick Johnstone 
at third also contributed to Zeta 
Psi's success, as did Captain Whit 
Mansur's fine game. 



Opening Chapel 



[ Continued from Page i ] 




ADAM WALSH, out of the hos- 
pital, watches his team hand 
Tufts a 13-0 defeat. 



Dean's List 



[ Continued from Page i ] 



Jr., Kendall, H. C, LaCasce, H. G\, 
Jr., Qua, Alan M., Sager, Geo. F., 
Schnabei, R. V., Sears, D. A., 
Smith, Lacey B., Spear, Ivan F, 
Thomquist, B., Trust, H. K, Wil- 
liams, R. E. 

The following Sophomores may 
cut classes during the first semes- 
ter 1942-43 at their discretion, hav- 
ing received straight A's in their 
subjects in the second term of 
Summer Session: 

Britton, R. C. Cole, Alan S., 
Cross, Robt. M., Curtis, H. O., Per- 
ry, A. M., Jr., Philoon, W. C, Jr., 
Sherman, L. M. 

The following Sophomores may 
take six cuts in each subject dur- 
ing the first semester 1942-43, hav- 
ing received half A's and half B's 
in their subjects: 

Baker, K. M., Bartlett, T. S. V., 
Hauserman, F. B., Hubbard, R. E., 
Jr., Lockhart, D. M., Milliken, L. 
T. 



FORTY FRESHMEN 
OUT FOR JAYVEES 



The President stated that the 
colleges could be well proud of 
the fact that, whereas only 
twelve per cent of the United 
States Army consists of college 
graduates, eighty per cent of those 
selected for officers training are 
from this group. He said that we 
should be proud of this fact and 
so dedicate ourselves to the cause 
Of our country in peril that we 
may reach a speedy victory and November 
a just peace. 



Approximately forty Freshmen 
began practice for the junior var- 
sity squad last Monday under 
their new coach Walt Loeman. He 
is planning five day a week work- 
outs to get the team whipped into 
shape for the home test with 
Bridgton on October 9. 

As yet Coach Loeman could 
make no estimate of his outfit's 
strength. However, it will be stif- 
fened by a small number held 
over from last year's squad as 
well as those missing the varsity. 

The Jayvees' schedule follows: 



October 9 — Bridgton — 

October 16 — Hebron — 

October 24 — Andover — 

7 — Exeter — 




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Freshman Hazing 



[ Continued from Page i ] 



person who seemed to find the 
tale at all humorous, the rest 
merely sneering, in an attempt 
(we later found out) to discomfit 
the neophyte. 

Other freshmen took his place 
soon, he having retired to a cor- 
ner to complete the mastication 
of his lettuce, and the evening got 
into full swing. Never before had 
we seen such an array of talent, 
as the youngsters were required 
t to perform all the acts known to 
vaudeville and burlesque, com- 
plete to a chorus singing some- 
thing about a lady named 
"Queenie." Occasionally one of 
them would be unsatisfactory, and 
the brothers would all reach un- 
derneath the table and magically 
produce pieces of wood, oblong in 
shape with a handle shaped to fit 
the hand, with which they pro- 
ceeded to beat — time. 

This continued till long 
dessert-time, which usually-pleas- door again. 



JUMBO AERIALS 
PAIL TO CONNECT 



[ Continued from Page I } 



as Walt Daniels picked up 14 
yards on three plays and moved 
the ball down to the Tufts 43-yard 
stripe, from whence Pierce scamp- 
ered the remaining distance to the 
end zone. He started out on what 
appeared to be a wide sweep, 
quickly cut back through Tufts' 
left tackle, and swiftly moved 
down through the Tufts secondary, 
leaving a handful of would-be 
tacklers fallen behind him. Walt 
Donahue's placement split the up- 
rights, and Bowdoin led, 7-0, at the 
end of the first half. 

Highlights of the third quarter 
were Dolan's 24-yard run on a va- 
riation of the Statue of Liberty 
play when Tufts had backed the 
Polar Bears deep into their own 
territory, and Pierce's 15-yard gain 
on the opening play after the sec- 
ond half kickoff . There was plenty 
of action in the final quarter, and 
Bowdoin moved into scoring posi- 
tion early when Pierce completed a 
well-timed running pass to left end 
"Pete" Hess, gpod for 18 yards and 
a first down on the Tufts 24. Fred 
Dickson, playing in Bill Elliot's 
place at fullback, plowed down to 
the 9-yard line on two plays, but 
here the Jumbo line stiffened and 
threw both Daniels and Johnstone 
in their attempts to gain, ground. 
On fourth down, however, Pierce 
swept around his right end, and 
was finally hauled down on the 
one-yard line. Dickson gained two 
feet on the next play, and then 
Pierce crashed over for the second 
Big White tally. 

Tufts offensive threats came to- 
ward the end of the game, when 
Warren Price took a 4ong pass 
from George Foster that carried 
61 yards and was prevented from 
going all the way only by a lunging 
tackle by Fred Dickson. Adam 
Walsh rushed in his regulars, and 
Bowdoin took over four plays lat- 
er, after Tufts had failed to gain a 
single yard. Shortly after. Foster 
connected with Price and Mernick, 
moving the ball 32 yards to the 
Bowdoin 12-yard line, but again 
the Big White defense tightened 
and four consecutive Jumbo 
passes were ruled incomplete. 

The Polar Bears executed their 
plays with a finesse and spirit 
rarely seen in the opening game of 
the season, and several newcomers 
to the Bowdoin line-up turned in 
very creditable performances. Be- 
side Jim Pierce, right end Bill 
Moody was the other yearling in 
the starting Kne-up, and Bill's 
playing was no less important than 
Pierce's, although somewhat less 
spectacular. Sophomore Pat Gron- 
din completed the trio of newcom- 
ers to the starting line-up, and 
Pat's work reminded us consider- 
ably of Sonny Austin, not only in 
his solid line play but also in the 
way he wore his uniform. Ros9 ( 
Hubbard at guard and Fred Dick- 
son at fullback more than played 
up to expectation in this their first 
varsity game. 

Captain Jimmy Dolan's run-back 
of punts was always a threat to the 
Tufts defense, and the Jumbos had 
their hands full trying to keep him 
in check. Bill Beckler showed ex- 
cellent quarterbacking in his selec- 
tion of plays, and the starting line 
appeared considerabl> stronger 
than last year's forward wall. 
Adam Walsh seems to have found 
a combination in Donovan. Minich, 
Grondin, Hutchings, and Hunter 
that can more than hold its own on 
defense and easily open up holes 
for the swift moving Polar Bear 
backfield. 

[ Continttfd on Page 4 ] 



ant pastime was marred slightly 
by our having to eat the chocolate 
pie with no utensils (they seem- 
ed to think we were a freshman, 
too). However, we performed our 
tasks with perfect aplomb, even to 
drinking the seventeen glasses of 
water, and when finally allowed to 
go, we pocketed our assignment, 
our recipe for toll-house cookies, 
and our friend's girl's address, and 
after departed, never to darken their 



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FOUR 



Freshmen Class 
Attends Annual 
B.C. A. Smoker 



Last Wednesday evening, Sep- 
tember 23. The Bowdoin Christian 
Association held its annual Fresh- 
man Smoker, for the class of 1946. 
Gerald W. Blakeley '43. President 
of the Association, presided, spoke 
on the purpose of the B.C.A. and 
introduced speakers representing 
various activities on campus. 

Professor Herbert R. Brown 
gave the principal address of the 
evening; James D. Dolan, Jr., pres- 
ident of the Student Council, spoke 
on freshman rules; Edward P. 
Simonds, president of the Masque 
and Gown, announced the dramatic 
society's smoker; and Robert L. 
Edwards, editor-in-chief of the 
Orient, spoke briefly on the activ- 
ity of the paper. Professor Fred- 
eric Tillotson gave a short talk on 
the music activities of the college, 
and then urged the freshmen to 
try out for the Glee Club and 
Choir, as well as the reorganized 
band. The Glee Club rendered two 
selections. "Brothers, Sing On," 
and "Bowdoin Beata." 

In his talk. Professor Brown 
mentioned that Bowdoin is fortu- 
nate in having such a fine Glee 
Club, since it sings not only wisely, 
but with Wellesley. He went on to 
urge the freshmen to attend to, 
"the serious business" of college, 
and emphasized the importance of 
"doing the job well," especially in 
these times, when an education 
means so much. He warned against 
"spreading oneself too thin" among) 
the extra-curricular activities and 
very strongly recommended stick- 
ing to one activity and doing that 
well, especially in view of the fact 
that time is so much curtailed 
now. 




NOTICE 



Donovan D. Lancaster, Direc- 
tor of Student Aid, announced 
today that there are still Jobs 
open to undergraduates, many 
of them with people in the 
town, requiring special skills. 
Men desiring these Jobs are 
urged to see Mr. Lancaster at 
his office hi (he Moulton Union 
at 



BURPEE ANNOUNCES 
NEW BUGLE EDITORS 



GERALD W. BLAKELEY, JR. '43. 
President of the Bowdoin Chris- 
tian Associa t ion. 



Bowdoin Plans Annual 
Scholastic Debates 



Professor Athern P. Daggett has 
released this season's plans of the 
Bowdoin Inter-Scholastic League. 

Hie debates are to be held as us- 
ual this year on the second Satur- 
day in December. There will be 
two forms, and each school is to 
send one representative to each 
form. The topic for discussion is 
the conscription of men and wom- 
en for not only military duty but 
also for other wartime activities. 

Bangor. Portland, and Leavitt 
Institute have already expressed 
agreement with this plan. 

Only one member of last year's 
forms has entered this fall as 
Freshman. This is Robert Dono- 
van, who represented Portland last 
year. He received "the State of 
Maine Scholarship for the first 
district. 



Houses Release 
List Of Pledges 

Following the close of the rush- 
ing season, the 11 fraternities an- 
nounced the following as having 
been pledged during the fall and 
summer: 

Alpha Delta Phi 

W. Bartholomew, B. R. Leavitt, 
John Williams, D. Smith, R. Qua, 
W. Thalheimer, R. Davis, J. Flan- 
agan, H. Carey, H. French, C. Ma- 
thers, C. Bourgeois, H. Leete. 

Chi Psl 

Louis Brillianti, George Bull, 
Joseph Chadwick, Paul Charak, 
Russell Christopher, Francis 
Grant, William Hill, Paul Hanna, 
Philip Herron, Francis Hersey, Al- 
bert MacKay, Philip Parsons, Stan- 
ley Sylvester, Richard Williams. 

Psl Upsilon 

A. Cole, A. Stevens, L. Piper, 
N. Pendleton, L. Deane, D. Van 
Soelen, R. Small, J. Foran, M. 
Heussler, J. Pierce, A. Atkins, J. 
Goddard, W. Salter, R. Bonney, C. 
Parkhill. 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 

N. Davis, Evan Cox, Rene Bou- 
dreau. C. Carey, B. Campbell, R. 
Baker, D. Little C. Little, R. Law- 
lis. R. Curry, W. Johnson. E. 
Marston, R. Potreous, A. Turrill, 

D. Kittfield, A. Woodcock, F. Gid- 
dings, E. Devine. 

Thet a Delta Chi 
N. Clark, A. Berry, W. Chandler, 

E. Chamberlain, W. Evers, R. 
Donovan, M. Burr, D. Hastings, K. 
Kingsbury, W. Moody. H. Randall, 
R. Seeley, M. Smith, H. Taylor. 

Delta Upsilon 

C. H. Adams, J. P. Archer, C. O. 
Beane, R. K. Bird, J. D. Donovan, 
P. A. Curran, W. P. Fry, D. H. 
Irvine, D. N. Lukens, E. F. McCue, 
C. L. Matthews, R. Smales, R. E. 
Waite. 

Zeta Psi 

R. E. Eskilson '45, R. C. Perkins 
45, C. M. Woods '45, P. B. Bas- 
combe, M. A. Densmore, P. H. 
Eames, G. H. Gilmore, W. M. 
Greene, T. W. Howarth, T. A. Mea- 
kin, L. N. Nevels, P. K. Niven, H. 

F. Staples, P. L. Sweet, E. V. Reid, 
C. D. Robbins, H. P. Vannah. 



George A. Burpee'44, editor-in- 
chief of the Bowdoin Bugle, the 
college yearbook, has announced 
1 his staff for the 1944 issue. It is 
as follows : Associate Editor, 
James R. Higgins '44; alternate, 
George W. Craigie, Jr. '44; sub- 
editors, Harold O. Curtis, R Find- 
lay Stevenson, Richard Hornber- 
ger, and Roger B. iNichols, all of 
the class of 1945. The business 
manager is George E. Griggs '44. 

Higgins is a managing editor 
of the Orient, and is active in in- 
terfraternity athletics. He is a 
member of Theta Delta Chi Fra- 
ternity and comes from Scarsdale, 
N. Y. Craigie is also a managing 
editor of the Orient, Dean's list 
man, and has appeared in several 
Masque and Gown productions. 
He is a member of Zeta Psi, and 
is from Cumberland Mills. 

Curtis is a sub-editor of the 
Orient, and plays on the tennis 
team. He is member of Theta 
Delta Chi and is from Auburn. 
Stevenson, Orient sub-editor, is a 
member of the Quill board. He 
belongs to Delta Upsilon, and 
comes from Lowell, Mass. Rich- 
ard Hornberger is a Dean's list 
man and a sub-editor of the 
Orient. He is a member of Beta 
Theta Pi, and is from Hights- 
town, (N. J. Roger Nichols is a 
member of the , B.C.A.; and is 
active in interfraternity athletics. 
He is a member of Zeta Psi, and 
comes from -Lynn, Mass. 

Burpee also announced that, 
due to the uncertainty g>{ a man's 
status in college, portraits of all 
members of the class will be 
taken next week, as well as fra- 
ternity photographs. 

Kappa Sigma 

H. F. Brockington, C. M. Crain, 
C. H. Francis, R E. Glover, S. E. 
Kinsley, J. F. MacMorran, P. J. H. 
Mason, G. J. McKinley, R. N. Wil- 
liams, W. E. Hill, R. H. Lancaster, 
R. F. Littlehale, D. H. McNeally, 
H. D. McNeil. , '• 

Beta Theta Pi 
R H. Allen, H. J. Bracchi. L. D. 
Evans, R. C. Field, W. C. Geddes, 
! R Hawkes, W. N. Howe, I. Mcln- 
. nes, D. W. Pierce, R. E. Robinson, 
j W. Schenk. R F. Spurr, H. A. 
| Thurston, W. H. Toomy. 

Sigma Nu 

F. P. Jones, E. Hawkes, G. Hilde- 

| brand, T. M. Sawyer, W. A. Dough- 

j erty, H. M. Small, W. A. Johnson, 

P. J. H. Mason, J. H. Garvin, L. E. 

Hart. 

Alpha Tau Omega 
Anthony Pelletier '45, DeForest 
Becker, Frank Lowrey, R. True, H. 
Randall, G. Fuller, T. Young. D. 
Law, E. Davis, B. Bare, W. Cor- 
mack. 



THE BOWDOI N ORIENT 

— ^^ajppawa^^^a^a«—— 



Tillotson Announces 
Glee Club Plans 

Bowdoin's Glee Club activities 
for the year will start on Thurs- 
day evening at 6.45 o'clock in Me- 
morial Hall, when the first rehears- 
al of the year will be held, Pro- 
fessor Frederic Tillotson announc- 
ed this week*. At the moment it is 
impossible to say how large a group 
there will be since the results of 
the try-outs, held Monday and 
Tuesday, have not yet been made 
known. ' 

Owing to transportational diffi- 
culties, no definite plans can at 
present be announced. Professor 
Tillotson said. However, two per- 
formances of the "Messiah" have 
been definitely scheduled for the 
early part of December. The first 
is to be held on Saturday, Decem- 
ber 5, at the college, and the second 
on Sunday, December 6, at the 
Portland City Hall. For the latteu 
performance it is hoped to enlist 
the services of the Portland Wom- 
en's Club, the Portland Men's 
Singing Society, and New Hamp- 
shire State College Glee Club, 
Bradford Junior College, and Col- 
by College. Since John Thomas 



NOTICE 



Professor Morgan B. Cushing, 
Chairman of the Faculty Commit- 
tee on the Blanket Tax, announces 
that the committee will hold its 
annual hearings next week. Un- 
dergraduate managers of activi- 
ties dependent on the Blanket Tax 
should prepare their budgets for 
the current year in consultation 
with their faculty advisors. A 
schedule of appointments with 
managers will be posted on the 
bulletin board early next week. 



THIRTY BOWDOIN 
SONS IN COLLEGE 




Fifteen more sons of Bowdoin 
men entering this fall have in- 
creased the total number of sons of 
alumni now in college to 30. Of 
this new group two are transfers. 

The following is a complete list 
of both June and September 
groups compiled from present rec- 
ords of the College: Emery O. 
Beane, Jr. (Emery O Beane 'ID, 
Malcolm S. Burr (Robert Burr 
'19), Campbell Cary (Charles A. 
Cary 'ID, Whitman M. Chandler, 
Jr. (Whitman M. Chandler '23), 
Neal C. Clark (Robert S. Clark 
•29), Evan F. Cox (Dr. James F. 
Cox '04). and Paul H. Eames, Jr. 
(Paul H. Eames '21). 

Frank L. Emerson (Roswell D. 
Emerson '20), Lewis D Evans 
(Frank C. Evans 'lO). David R 
Hastings, 2nd (H. W. Hastings 
'ID. William E. Hill (Dr. William 
E. Hill '21). Richard C. Lawlis 
(Robert M. Lawlis 'ID, Brooks R 
Leavitt (V. Russell Leavitt '13), 
Clifford C. Little and Dana A. Lit- 
tle (Lt. Commdr. Noel C. Little 
'17). Edward R Marston (Law- 
rence H. Marston '17), Douglas R 
McNeally (Eugene W. McNeally 
•13). 

Harrv D. McNeil, Jr. (Dr. H. D. 
McNeil "13). William M Moody 
(Edward F. Moody '03). P. K. Niv- 
en. Jr. (P. K Niven '16), Hugh 
Pendexter, 3rd (Hugh Pendexter, 
Jr. '21), W. Newton Pendleton 
(Ralph W. Pendleton '18), C. D. 
Robbins, Jr. (C. D. Robbins 'ID, 
Richard E. Robinson (Royj A. 
Robinson '27), Tom M. Savyyer 
(Dr. Alfred L. Sawyer '04), David 
S. Smith (P. S. Smith '15), A. J. 
Pelletier '45, transfer, (Harold 
Healy "23), Stanley B. Sylvester 
(Dr. A. W. Syh/ester 19), Harold 
R Thalheimer (John C. Thalheim- 
er '21), Robert M. True (George L. 
True, Jr. '22), Harold P. Vannah 
(Harold P. Vannah '12). 



from Colby has enlisted in the 
armed services, it is not certain 
whether Colby will be able to at- 
tend. 

For the spring trip it is hoped 
that the club will visit Bradford 
Junior and Wellesley Colleges. 

The big concert of the year will 
be a performance of the Brahms 
"Requiem" at the Sonders Theater 
in Cambridge. This will include, as 
well as the Bowdoin Glee Club, the 
Radcliffe Choral Society, directed 
by G. Wallace Woodworth, and al- 
so the Harvard Peerian Orchestra, 
conducted by Malcolm Holmes. 
This will be preceeded the week 
before by the same performance at 
Bowdoin. 

The rehearsals for the year have 
been divided into two sections. 
There will be one rehearsal a week 
which the entire group will attend 
for the "Messiah." Also there will 
be two rehearsals for the "Re- 
quiem" and solo numbers which 
only the men who plan to remain 
in college the entire year will at- 
tend. 



You know the story of Axis "dictatorship" — the 
lesson is there for all to read: Schools and colleges 
closed— or turned into breeding grounds for lies 
and hate. 

Freedom of speech — verbotent Freedom to 
choose your friends — verbot en! **. . . All you 
need to learn is to obey! 9 * 

Now they would attempt to put the yoke on us— on 
you. It must not happen here! Whatever the 
cost, the Axis must be smashed. Your part, as a 
college student, is clear. You may not be behind 
a gun today, but you can help today to give our 
soldiers, sailors, and marines the weapons they 
need for Victory. 

Put your dimes and dollars into fighting uniform 
now by buying United States Savings Bonds and 
Stamps. You'll help not only your country, but 
yourself — because you are not asked to give your 
money, but to lend it. You can start baying 
Bonds by buying Savings Stamps for as little as 10 
cents. Start buying today— and keep it up! 



MIKE'S PLACE 

HOT DOGS 

BOTTLED BEER 

ITALIAN SANDWICHES 

Phone 328-M for delivery 



Maine Street 
Brunswick Maine 



*— * 



Save . . . and Save America 



with U. S. Savings BONDS •STAMPS 

as • contribution to America's ALL-OUT WAR EFFORT by 

THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



CUMBERLAND 



Thurs. Oct. 1 

The Andrews Sisters 

In 

Give Out Sisters 

also 
Quizz Kids Cartoon 



Fri.-Sat. Oct. 2-3 

Priorities On Parade 

with 

Ann Miller - Jerry CokHina 

also 

Paramount News 

Superman Cartoon 



Sun.-Mon. 



Oct. 4-5 



Sonja Henie - John Payne 
with 

Iceland 

also 
Paramount News Sound Act 

Tues. Oct. 6 

Highways By Night 

with 

Richard Carlson - 

Jane Randolph 

also 

Short Subjects 

Wed.-Thurs. Oct. 7-8 

Tish 

with 
Mar jorie Main - Lee Bowman 



Fox News 



Sound Act 



FIRST NATIONAL 
BANK 



of 
Capital, S 175,006 

Total Resources 63,000,000 



Rev. Emrich Discusses 
Merits of War Labor 



'!■ Ll 



Freshmen Win Honors 
In Competitive Exams 



As a result of the comprehen- 
sive English exams which was re- 
quired of all freshmen last Thurs- 
day, twenty-five freshmen have 
been granted the privilege of tak- 
ing an advanced course. They have 
been given their choice of a course 
in. Shakespeare, American litera- 
ture, the English novel, or ad' 
vanced composition, with most of 
the men taking Professor Herbert 
R. Brown's American "Literature. 

The exam was one of a most 
comprehensive nature. Vocabulary 
and interpretive ability in both 
poetry and prose were stressed. 

The following summer freshmen 
received honorable mention as a 
result of the examination although 
they were required to take Eng- 
lish 1-2 this summer: 

D. R. Hastings, G. L. Hilde- 
brand, B. R. Leavitt, R. F. Little- 
hale, K. Kingsbury, P. K. Niven, 
H. Pendexter, and P. S. Sweet. 

Frqm the entering freshmen: A. 
N. Berry, G. W. Bull, C. D. Cutler, 
W. E. Cormack, C. N. Cormack, 
C. N. Crain, R. W. Donovan, P. H. 
Eames, W. F. Fry, L. E. Harte, F. 
C. Hersey, W. A. Johnson, W. J. 
Johnson, F. D. Law, E. F. Law, E. 
F. McCue, W. S. McDonough, A. 
M. Robinson, T. M. Sawyer, S. B. 
Sylvester, A. A. Terrill, W. H. 
Toomy, R. M. True. 



The guest speaker at the first 
Sunday chapel was the Rev. Rich- 
ard Emrich, of the Episcopal Theo- 
logical Seminary, Cambridge, 
Mass. Reverend Emrich is one of 
the scholars of the Episcopal 
Church. 

The theme of the address was 
work. There are, according to the 
speaker, two types of work— that 
which we do simply because it is 
noble to accomplish something 
worthwhile. And that which we do 
in order to help our fellow man. 
From both types we receive a deep 
satisfaction. The former type is the 
one which more directly applies to 
the students here at Bowdoin. 

Mr. Emrich emphasized the fact 
that many of us — of Americans as 
a whole — have "buckled down" for 
the first time. Many of us are the 
descendants of aristocrats. Al- 
though the same blood flows in our 
veins, we are mere shadows of our 
predecessors, preferring to rest on 
their merits, rather than to do a 
little honest work ourselves. But 
the war has brought a metamor- 
phosis. We now see that it is neces- 
sary that we "buckle down," both 
for our own good and that of our 
neighbors. 



Committee Will Not 
Extend Quota Yet 



Professor Cecil T. Holmes of the 
Committee on Pledging, has an- 
nounced that there will be no ex- 
tension of the quota on freshman 
pledges, at least until some places 
in fraternity quotas that are now 
empty become filled. 

Professor Holmes said that the 
Committee has been repeatedly 
asked during the past few days if 
there would be any change in the 
quota. He explained that the com- 
mittee has to refuse such requests, 
since some fraternities have not 
yet filled their quotas, but that, 
when and if such quotas are filled, 
then pledging will be opened 
again. 

Professor Holmes emphasized 
that to open the quota now would 
be equivalent to abolishing the 
whole quota system, and that the 
Committee has no right to take 
this action. He mentioned that the 
Committee did not originate this 
law, but that it was appointed to 
take charge of the administration 
of the law after it was put into 
operation. 

Critical days for the fraternities 
still exist, pointed out Professor 
Holmes, since large numbers of 
Seniors will be graduated in Jan- 
uary and June, and the houses will 
need their full quota to meet fi- 
nancial obligations. 

The Committee feels that by 
next fall the need for the protec- 
tion afforded by the quota system 
will be enormously greater than it 
is now, and that any action that 
would destroy the efficacy of that 
future protection would be most 
unwise, even if the Committee 
were authorized to take such ac- 
tion. 



VARIETY .... . 

By Crawford B. Thayer 

Although Bowdoin will continue with class distinction 
for the present, we wager that such a plan will not work for 
long, especially with Seniors graduating in January and Jun- 
iors finishing in June. We even saw the height of irony Mon- 
day when a Summer freshman asked a Fall freshman for a 
match. C'est la guerre . . . 



With the rest of the college key- 
ed up to full wartime production 
we note with interest that the col- 
lege library complacently continues 
along its idle way still opening its 
doors at eight-thirty as it did in 
1941 B.W. (Before War) ... In- 
cidentally the new rule about 
Summer frosh playing football has 
proved to be a good idea it seems. 
The Big White's defense is better 
than its offense which might indi- 
cate something hopeful . . . Stop 
me if I'm wrong. 

Captain John Smith, who died in 
1631, wrote what proved that Ivy 
house parties did not originate at 
Bowdoin, but with the Indians. 
"Every spring," he wrote, "they 
make themselves sicke with drink- 
ing the juice of a root they call 
wighsacan, and water; whereof 
they powre so great a quantity, 
that it purgeth them in a very vio- 
lent manner; so that in 3 or 4 daies 
after, they scarce recover their 
former health" . . . Mr. Michal- 
opoulos, member of the Greek cab- 
inet in exile, carries a copy of Hom- 
er with him wherever he travels. 
"Naturally," Professor Means 
would say . . . 

j LIEUTENANT BIRDSONG of 



.the Navy completed his extra ac- 
tivity for the training group yes- 
terday. Undergraduates in the 
dorms will surely miss his cheery 
good-morning call. He was the 
Navy bugler. Predestination, we 
call it . . . The repeat perform- 
ance of the Masque and Gown's 
greatest show (history proves it), 
"Watch on the Rhine" will be a 
treat for the visiting fathers on Oc- 
tober 16. Many local play-goers 
plan to take in the repeat of the 
anti-nazi play . . . 

It is rumored around town 
that the attendance in the Tallman 
course exceeds that of the Presi- 
dent's Comparative Literature 
course . . . We hear that the 
plates of Dante's Divine Comedy 
as translated by Bowdoin's Mr. 
Johnson have been turned in as 
metal for use against the axis pow- 
ers. A disheartening case of cul- 
ture bowing to self preservation. I 
can think of several auto grave 
yards which I would have pre- 
ferred to see go for scrap first . . . 
Now that this cider season is here 
again jugs may be seen hanging 
from various dorm windows. When 
tte^ground crew starts burning 
leaves the Fall season will actually 
be here . . . 



NOTICE 

The Alumni office requests 
that undergraduates turn in the 
present addresses of all Bowdoin 
men known to be in the armed 
forces in order that this file be 
kept up to date. Copies of the 
Bowdoin Alumnus are being 
sent to all men in uniform as 
soon as their various stations 
are made known. 



Sills To Welcome 
New Members Of 
Bowdoin Faculty 



The College Book Store 

MISSION TO MOSCOW 

JOSEPH E. DA VIES 

FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY 
for only $1.49 

PRICE GOES BACK TO $3.00 WHEN THIS TIME EXPIRES 

F. W. CHANDLER & SON 



UPPERCLASSMEN 
FRESHMEN 



Do you like to have your friends know what you are doing? 
Do you like to hear of your athletic achievements? 

Would you like to have your girls get acquainted with the cus- 
toms and doings on the campus? 

There is an easy and inexpensive way. 

Send a gift subscription to the ORIENT to all your girls and 
other friends. Copies mailed anywhere in the world. No extra 
charge for foreign delivery. 

Remember - The ORIENT is the College Oracle 

and Reporter 

Hears All - Sees All - Tells All - No Censorship 

Bring Your Subscription Today 

to the ORIENT Office - Moulton Union 

ONLY $2.00 a year 



Deliver the ORIENT to: 

Name I • 

Address 

City, State .*. 

The Orient Office, Moulton Union, Brunswick, Maine 



President Kenneth C. M. Sills 
has revealed some items of inter- 
est to the College, among them 
the registration figures and his 
schedule for the coming week. 

Next Saturday afternoon Presi- 
dent and Mrs. Kenneth C. M. Sills 
will be at home to the new mem- 
bers of ,the Faculty, Dr. and Mrs. 
Yang, Tallman Professor, Mr. and 
Mrs. J. H. Korson. instructor in 
Economics, and Dr. and Mrs. 
Christie, in the Physics depart- 
ment. Members of the Naval unit 
here and Alumni of the college 
will also be welcome. 

Tuesday and Wednesday, Octo- 
ber six and seven the President 
and Professor Kendrick will at- 
tend a meeting of the colleges of 
New England at Tufts. This is 
an annual meeting of the 14 
colleges of liberal arts in New 
England to discuss items of mut- 
ual interest. The colleges are: 
Bowdoin, Brown, Amherst, Clark, 
Connecticut. Boston University, 
Dartmouth, Harvard. Maine, Mid- 
dlebury University. Trinity. Tufts. 
Williams, and Yale. 

A total of about 580 students 
have enrolled this fall, a decrease 
of seven per cent from last year's 
registration for the first semester. 
This is the smallest percentage 
decrease of any college the Admin- 
istration has yet heard from. 

The College has been asked to 
assist as far as possible in pre- 
venting travel over the week ends, 
particularly by rail, and probably 
there. will be more students on the 
campus week ends than usual. 
Railroads are so crowded at this 
time that the government has re- 
quested that travel be cut down 
as much as possible. 



MORTON'S 

Just Across the Tracks 

JUST ARRIVED 
TURKISH WATER PIPES 



Tufts Game 



t Continued from Page 3 ] 

The summary : 
Bowdoin flSl <«> Tafti 

Altman. te ■ r*. Mernirk 

Donovan, It , rt. Rowel I 

Minich. Ik . ., nr, Zullo 

Grondin. c r, DeTVso 

Hutching*, rjt Is. Sweeney 

Hunter, rt It. Webber 

Moody, re le. Sampxon 

Beckler, qb <jb, Burnt 

Pierce, Ihb rhb, Biaaet 

Dolan. rhb ....-, Ihb, Fortin 

Elliot, fb fb. Watkina 

Score by period* : 1 2 3 4 

Bowdoin 7 6— 13 

Tuft* !►— 

Substitutions: Bowdoin, ends. Kinnaican, 
Hess, Francis. Power : tackles. O'Brien, 
Hickey. Simonton ; jroards, Hubbard. Vath. 
Qua. Andersen ; center*. Ginfrras, Berry : 
barks. Johnstone. Talcott. Donahue, Hulr- 
att. Daniels. Dickson. Tufts, ends. Price. 
Sherry, tackles. Leech, Russell. guards. 
Stott. Kennedy, center. Lister, backs. 
Bers, Foster. Butter. Moechella. MacKin- 
non. 

Touchdowns: Pierce 2. point after 
touchdown : Donahue, placement. 

Referee: E. J. Shauxhnessy. Umpire: T. 
J. Murphy. Head linesman: J. R. Kelleher. 
Field judge: T. H. McNamara. pme: 
V15's. \ 



Art Gallery To Feature 
Exhibition In October 



An exhibition of drypoints and 

a few water colors by Mrs. Sy- 
billa Mittell Weber of New 
York will be held at. the Walker 
Art Museum throughout the 
month of October. 

Mrs. Weber specializes in ani- 
mal studies and usually portrays 
her objects in action. Included* 
among her works to be displayed 
at the Walker Museum this month 
are dog and horse racing scenes, 
four-in-hand, work horses, and 
also dramatic bull-fights done in 
Seville at the outbreak of the 
'Spanish Revolution. 

A number of these prints have 
won prizes and have been pur- 
chased, in the form of prints, by 
various museums. 

Her work is represented in per- 
manent collections in several 
museums in this country and also 
in the Honolulu Academy of Arts, 
Hawaii. Museums where her 
work is exibited are: Metropoli- 
tan, Museum. N. Y. Public Li- 
ibrary, Brooklyn Museum, Con- 
'gressional Library, and Smith- 
sonian Institute. 



$1.00 



Watches Diamonds Clocks 

CLINTON S. BERRIE 

Watchmaker and Jeweler 



146 Maine St, 



Brunswick, Me. 



BRANN'S 



BARBER SHOP 



1SS MAINE STREET 



Yes, We're Interested In 
ALL Your 

PRINTING 

We have had long experience in 
producing for Bowdoin men: 

STATIONERY P OSTER S 

TICKETS ALUMNI LETTERS 

FRATERNITY FORMS 

And Other Printing 

Ask Us For Quotations 

The RECORD OFFICE 

— Telephone S — 

Paul K. Niven, Bowdoin 1916 
Manager 

Printers ol The Orient 



NcNutt Tells College 

Students' Part In War 



The college student's part in 
winning the war has been clearly 
laid down by War Manpower Chief 
Paul V. McNutt. The path of serv- 
ice forks: All able-bodied males are 
bound for duty in the armed forces. 
All others, men and co-eds, must be 
trained to carry the bali on the 
Home Front. 

Mr. McNutt in a speech at Pur- 
due reecntly, said: 

"The colleges and universities 
are charged with increasing the 
number of technicians upon which 
both industry and the armed forces 
depend. The colleges and univer- 
sities, by insuring a continual sup- 
ply of technically trained men and 
women, can insure the continual 
increase of our strength for victory 
and for peace." 

In another statement. Secretary 
of War Stimson explained that the 
armed forces are already running 
short of manpower and new re- 
cruits must be called up. Student 
members of the enlisted reserve 
will not be summoned at some in- 
definite time in the future — they 
will be called up at the end of the 
present college terms as they 
reach the draft age of 20. 



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BOWDOIN V8. AMHERST AT 
WHITT1ER FIELD, SATURDAY 



THE 




ORIENT 



FATHERS' DAY SET FOR 
WEEK END OF OCTOBER 17 



VOL. LXXII (72nd Year) 



BRUNSWICK, MAINE, WEDNSSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1942 



NO. 11 



Wesleyan Falls Prey Befora Big White Aerial Assault 



FROSH RULES TO 
BE RESPECTED 

Cooperation Of House 
Presidents Requested 
By Student Council 



At the weekly meeting of the 
Student Council last Monday 
night, the governing body took 
the first steps in the new method 
of enforcing freshmen rules. In 
this respect it was also agreed 
that the houses were following the 
new dazing regulations very faith- 
fully, and the group felt that there 
should be no reason for complaint. 
Various appointments were made 
to special campus positions from 
members of the student body. 

After discussion of the question of 
freshmen rules, it was agreed that 
the first group of men thought 
guilty of ignoring the laws would 
be ask?d to appear before the 
Council tribunal at the next regu- 
lar meeting. In order that there 
may be no misunderstandings. 
President Dolan will ask all house 
leaders to make sure that their 
pledges are thoroughly acquainted 
with the rules, and the sophomore 
class will be asked to issue a Pro- 
clamation typical of those ordi- 
narily given out on Proc Night. 
The Council, also voted to follow 
the precendent established last 
year, and to discontinue the ob- 
servance of Rising Day. 

After discussing sentiments ex- 
pressed in the last issue of the 
ORIENT, it was decided that 
there could be no legitimate cause 
for complaint of the present haz- 
ing program, and that perhaps 
such an idea might have come 
from inadequate information. 
President Dolan asked for reports 
from the houses represented at 
the meeting, and all appealed that 
[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



Trials For Alexanders 
Will Be Held Monday 



Assistant Professor Albert R. 
Thayer has announced that the 
trials for the annual Alexander 
Prize Speaking Contest will be 
held at Hubbard Hall In the de- 
bating room at seven o'clock. 
.Monday evening, October 12. All 
members of the lower three 
classes are eligible. Professor* 
Thayer and Daggett will be glad 
to see any students who wish to 
dtacuas the trials. The selection 
is to be no more than Ave min- 
utes in length, need not be mem- 
orized, and need not be the se- 
lection intended for use In the 
final contest of November SO. 



DAGGETT DECLARES 
BLACKOUT SUCCESS 



According to Athern P. Daggett, 
Campus Post Warden, the fourth 
practice air raid blackout, Sep- 
tember 29, including Brunswick, 
Bath, and Portland, was almost 
100% effective. In the town 
areas and on the campus, individ- 
uals still violate the simple black- 
out rules by lighting matches, 
candles, and flashlights in open 
places and in dormitories which 
do not have every window black- 
ed out. 

As far as warden efficiency was 
concerned, all key men in charge 
and assistants were at their sta- 
tions by the time the second raid 
alarm sounded. It is hoped that 
in the near future it will be pos- 
sible to give the air raid warning 
personnel formal training in their 
respective duties, that they may 
be of real service in case of 
actual emergency. 



Dr. Yang Impressed By Bowdoin 
Fellowship, Climate, And Alumni * 



By Dick Hornberger 

Monday afternoon we wandered 
across the campus to the Cram 
house, the top floor of which is 
now occupied by Dr. and Mrs. 
Yang. Dr. Yang, as everyone 
knows, is the new lecturer in the 
Tallman course, and is at pres- 
ent providing some 125 Bowdoin 
students with "an interpretive 
analysis of China, past and pres- 
ent". This subject will constitute 
only one half of the year course. 
During the second semester. Dr. 
Yang will speak on the culture 
and heritage of China. 

Of course, the obvious question 
to ask Dr. Yang in an interview 
was 1iow he liked Bowdoin. This 
was a very obvious and trite 
query, but the answer we got was 
neither. Dr. Yang's reply was 
that he was very much impressed 
by the wonderful climate, the 
beautiful scenery, and above all 
the beautiful fellowship which 
prevails throughout the college. 

Dr. Yang also said, "I wish to 
congratulate the students of Bow- 
doin upon the wonderfuj oppor- 
tunity they have to study in such 
a fine environment. In these days 
there are few places in the world 



where young men are able to pur- 
sue their studies without inter- 
ruption. Few colleges have such 
a high academic standard and 
such a distinguished alumni as 
Bowdoin." 

Our alumni appear to have 
made a particularly deep impres- 
sion upon Dr. Yang. I He was very 
much surprised a short time ago 
to learn that Longfellow had once 
graced a cell in Winthrop Hall. A 
few days ago Dr. Yang was walk- 
ing past the gymnasium and notic- 
ed the Bowdoin Polar Bear. He 
inquired about to determine the 
significance of the animal's pro- 
minent position, and was again 
surprised to learn that the discov- 
erer of the North Pole had gone to 
Bowdoin. 

Dr. Yang, of course, is a native 
of China, but he is nevertheless 
no stranger to America, for he is 
currently making his eighth visit 
to this country. He has been in 
the United States on his present 
trip since March. 1941. 

Before becoming a lecturer at 
American colleges, Dr. Yang first 
attended the University of Wis- 
consin, and later George Washing- 

[ Continued on Page 3 } 



SUN RISES 



By George Cnrigie 

PERHAPS IT seems too far 
ahead to begin talking about house- 
parties now, perhaps there won't 
be any. we don't know; but if 
there are, and it is our personal 
hope that we continue this insti- 
tution, we have a suggestion to 
make. We think it is a good sug- 
gestion, but we're not sure. It 
does seem a little radical, we'll ad- 
mit; but that shouldn't bother us 
if it seems to be for the better, 
and we think it is. 

s - r 

IT WAS rather a shock to us to 
learn that Christmas vacation was 
to be shortened to eleven days; 
but we took it in our stride, be- 
cause we're getting used to accel- 
eration, and we Can see the point. 
But when we learned that we 
were to be back here to start 
clasaes on December 31. that 
floored us. New Year's Eve! Per- 
haps the college authorities do not 
realise what that evening means 
to most of us. The Eve has been 
thoroughly celebrated in the past. 
and we feel that it will be hard 
to keep us from doing the same 
this year. 

s - r 

SO WHEN we found that we 
start classes that day and con- 
tinue on the next, we were flab- 



bergasted. That evening's cele- 
bration will be rather hard to con- 
trol, we're afraid, and we can 
promise that classes will be rather 
poor the next day, with most of 
us taking unprepareds. This we 
won't do in misguided retaliation, 
but because it is a tradition with 
most of us to celebrate New Year's 
Eve, a tradition hard to break. 
Therefore we can conclude (a) 
that classes for two days will be 
wasted, and (b) that there will 
be a thorough celebration in 
Brunswick, Portland, and sur- 
rounding country. 



IN VIEW of these facts, we feel 
that our plan has feasibility. Our 
plan is to skip Christmas house- 
parties entirely and hold a house- 
party on our coming back. The 
few days that we lose by having 
girls here then would be more 
than made up for by the fact that 
studying wouldn't be very well 
done anyway on those days, and 
we'll have the days of the regular 
houseparty for unadulterated 
work. We would have classes as 
usual, with double cuts, and it 
would be the same as at Christ- 
mas houseparties, when the same 
situation exists. Looking at it 
this way, it seems that we .would 
gain rather lose; or, more eon- 
£ Continued on Page 4 ] 



COLLEGE SETS 
FATHERS' DAY 



Extensive Program Is 
Planned For Thirteenth 
Annual Celebration 



A week from Saturday, Octo- 
ber 17, Bowdoin will hold its thir- 
teenth annual Fathers* Day cele- 
bration. President Sills has al- 
ready sent invitations to the fath- 
ers of members of the freshmen 
class. Last year there were 66 
fathers in attendance, and it is 
hoped that this year's group may 
be of the same size, despite the 
difficulties of travel. Following 
is a letter to the freshmen from 
Donovan D. Lancaster, explaining 
the program arranged for the 
Fathers' Day week end: 
To the members of the Freshman 
Class: 

This week your fathers are re- 
ceiving invitations from President 
Sills to come to the College for 
our thirteenth annual Fathers' 
Day Program, October seven- 
teenth, the day of the Williams 
game. 

For the week end. on Friday 
will come the Junior Varsity- 
Freshman game with Hebron. 
Then on Friday evening will fol- 
low a performance of the play 
"The Watch on the Rhine", Col- 
lege play with Faculty-Student 
cast. Parents of freshmen are 
admitted free. 

On Saturday, there will be 
classes to visit and Chapel and the 
Williams - Bowdoin game to see. 
Beginning after Chapel there will 
be an informal faculty reception 
in the main lounge of the Union. 
Your 11:30 classes will be excused. 
Freshmen should bring their fath- 
ers to the reception. 

Beginning at 12:15 fathers will 
be the guests of the College at 
luncheon in the Union. We can- 
not ask freshmen to be luncheon 
guests, but you are welcome to 
have lunch with your, fathers at 
the Union. There is also a dining 
room with table service at the 
Union where mothers who come 
up for the week end can secure 
their meals. 

(Now I add a word about foot- 
ball tickets. You should get a 
ticket for your fathers for the 
game as all seats are reserved. 
[ Continued on Page 4 ] 




Center, Dr. Henry Johnson and to the right Malcolm E. Morrell, 
Director of Athletics, flanked by Bowdohi's varsity football coaches, 
Adam Walsh and Dinny Shay. 



Haldane Writes 
From Solomons 



Recently Dean Paul Nixon re- 
ceived a letter from Andrew A. 
Haldane '41 who is a Lieutenant in 
the Marine Corps. Haldane wrote 
from the Solomon Islands to tell of 
some of his experiences there. The 



' 



contained an interesting descrip- 
tion of some* of the operations in 
this sector during the attack on the 
Japanese positions. Since the let- 
ter perhaps had not been censored, 
Dean Nixon felt that it would not 
be wise to publish it in its entirety, 



Holmes Discusses 

1 

Raw Materials 



Revealing information gained 
from close contact with authorities 
in Washington and with industrial 
research departments throughout 
the nation, Dr. Harry N. Holmes, 
President of the American Chem 



letter was dated August 31, and ical Society, presented a picture of 



our raw material shortages and 
their remedies in a lecture before j 
the Maine Section of the Society,, 
Saturday evening in the chemistry 
lecture room. 

Dealing especially with rubber, 
Dr. Holmes, who is the author of 
'General Chemistry," first year 



Theta Delta Chi Heads 
Scholarship Rankings 



Following are the various fra- 
ternity scholastic standings for 
the summer session of 1942, 
compiled by Richard L. Chittim. 
It is to be understood that no 
scholarship cups will be award- 
ed, nor will these rankings have 
any influence in determining 
the winner of the cups awarded 
at the end of the regular col- 
lege year. 

AVERAGE STUDENT RANK 



although certain parts are repro- text here, deplored our slowness to 



duced below. 

Haldane wrote that two class- 
mates were at the same place as he. 



accumulate reserve stock piles of 
this and other strategic materials. 
"This must never happen again," 



U.S. Authorizes 
Student Loans 



The U. S. Commissioner of Edu- 
cation has authorized the partici-- 
pation of Bowdoin College in the 
United States Government Stu- 
dent War Loans program for the 
fiscal year July 1, 1942 to June 30. 
1943. Loans not exceeding $500.00 
a year will be distributed to stu- 
dents in the fields of Physics and 
Chemistry. (Sophomores, Juniors, 
Seniors. ) 

Some of the conditions of these 
loans as specified by the United 
States 'Government are as follows: 

"Loans to students in technical 
and professional fields (national 
defense): To assist students (in 
such numbers as the Chairman of 
the War Manpower Commission 
shall determine) participating in 
accelerated programs in degree- 
granting colleges and universities 
in engineering, physics, chemistry, 
medicine (including veterinary), 
dentistry, and pharmacy, whose 
technical or professional education 
can be completed . within two 
years (Seniors, Juniors, Sopho- 
mores), as follows: 

Loans: For loans to students 
whose technical or professional 
education can be completed with- 
in two years to enable them to 
pursue college courses, who attain 
and continue to maintain satis- 
factory standards of scholarship, 
who are in need of assistance, and 
who agree in writing to partici- 
pate, until otherwise directed by 
the Chairman of War Manpower 
Commission, in accelerated pro- 
grams of study, in any of the 
fields authorized hereunder, and 
who agree in writing to engage, 
for the duration of the wars in 
which the United States is now 
engaged, in such employment or 
service as may be assigned by of- 
ficers or agencies designated by 
said chairman, such loans to be 
made by such colleges or univer- 
sities or public or college-connect- 
ed agencies from funds to them 
upon estimates submitted by them 
as to the amounts necessary 
there for, 15,000,000 : Provided, 
That in case it shall be found 
that any payment to any such col- 
lege, university, or public or col- 
lege-connected agency is in excess 
of the needs thereof for the pur- 
X Continued on Page j ] 



They are Everett P. Pope and Rob- ; he said, "and whatever pressure is | 
ert W. Coombs. [exerted to dispose of post-war ac- 

The writer reported that all cumulations should be resisted." 
three were in good health, although l^a^rai Rubber Insignificant 
the life was rugged and strenuous. c.. mmari7in „ thp Dr osnects of 
He was living in a tin *^%tij£%^JP ruX^from 
the Japanese forces at then .«£+»„«, and Africa „ well ^ from 
treat and he mentioned *&]%£ lants ^ the le in the 

bombing rauis and occas.onal shell- We ^"£ Ho]mes sai(J that ^ 



ing from destroyers 

Commenting on the climate, he 
said that the scenery was particu- 
larly attractive. In spite of the ob- 
vious difficulties at such a place, 
Haldane said that he had heard no 
complaint from any of the men in 
his company. 

Enclosed with the letter was a 
paper one shilling note printed by 
the Japanese. 



though much is being done, we can- 
not expect any large amounts from 
these sources within less than five 
years. Our needs amount to about 
600,000 tons a year, and 97% of our 
normal supply has been cut off in 
the Pacific area. 
Synthetic Rubber Speeding Up 

There are five or six synthetic 
rubbers, some of which have their 



While at Bowdoin, Haldane was own peculiar uses. A large part of 
captain of the football team and these are being made from a pe- 
president of the Student Council. ' troleum basis. However, Dr. 
Before being inducted in the Ma- Holmes said that we bungled last 
rine Corps, he returned here to February by not accepting Russia's 
Bowdoin last fall to assist as coach ' offer of an exchange of synthetic 



of football. 



Orient Heads Speak 
At Freshman Smoker 



rubber information, since Russia 
: has been producing it from alcohol 
for ten years. • 

, Dr. Holmes discussed the govern- 
ment's program of synthetic rub- 
ber production, saying this year 
may yield 50,000 tons and 1943 
might see 500,000 tons. However, 



About 30 freshmen turned out the latest Baruch report calls for 
for the ORIENT smoker, Thursday 1,066,000 tons a year, a figure not 
evening in the Moulton Union, j to be reached until at least J944. 
Editor-in-chief Robert L. Edwards \ The chemist listed the rubbers 
'43, addressing the group, said that, j ca lled for in the Baruch report in 
unlike some of the other student j t he order of their proposed produc- 
activities, the ORIENT demanded j t j on as Buna S., Butyl, Neoprene, 
hard work and constancy from the j arw j Thiokol. Buna S is a German 
very beginning. He added that it ; invention gained from them in the 
offered sufficient reward in per- j controversial Standard Oil ex- 
sonal enjoyment and advancement, j change. Neoprene is oil resisting 
All who were interested in improv- and is finding increasing military 
ing their mastery of English and , u^. Thiokol and Butyl could be 
learning something of the mechan-j use( j f or tires lasting 10,000 miles 
ics of publishing a newspaper were! at 35 m . p .h. and 20,000 miles at 40 
urged to come out for the editorial I m.p.h., respectively, 
board. 

The co-business managers, Rich- 
ard G. Warren and Richard L. Sa- 
ville, both '44, outlined the possibil- 
ities for freshmen in their depart- 
ment. It was explained that, be- 
cause of the accelerated college 
program, advancement could be ex- 
pected sooner than usual. 

The freshmen who signed up as 
being interested in the editorial 
branch of the paper were as fol- 
lows:' F. Proctor Jones, Brooks 
Leavitt, J. Morgan Heussler, Rolfe 
E. Glover, III, Dana A. Little, 
Hugh Pendexter, III, John F. Mac- 
Morran. Harry V. Carey, Robert 
Donovan, P. Kendall Niven, 
Charles Crain, David Hastings, 
Wallace K. Evers, Gordon J. Mc- 
Kinley, Paul H. Eames, Jr., i Tan 
Maclnnes, and Malcolm Berman. 



[ Continued on Page 4 ] 

CONING EVENTS 



Notice 



Professor TiUotson wishes 
to ask that Announcements 
concerning the Glee Club and 
other musical organizations be 
made in the various fraternities 
as soon as possible after they 
are received. Recently, owing 
to the fact that announcements 
have been made late or not at 
all, glee club members have 
been late or absent at many re- 
hearsals. The cooperation of 
all fraternities will be appreciat- 
ed. 



Thur. Oct. 8 — Chapel, Professor 
Coffin. 

Fri. Oct. 9 — Chapel, Professor 
Root presiding. Robert Schnabel 
'44 will sing a new song by 
Charles T. Burnett, "Old Bow- 
doin." 

2.00 p.m. Pickard Field. Junior 
Varsity Football vs. Bridgton 
Academy. If it can be arranged, 
the Junior Varsity Cross Coun- 
try Team will run the Bridgton 
Academy Team. 

Sat. Oct. 10— Chapel, Mr. Russell. 
2.00 p.m. Whittier Field. Foot- 
ball vs. Amherst. 

Sum Oct. 11 — 5 o'clock Chapel. 
Wilmot Brookings Mitchell, 
Litt.D, L.H.D., Edward Little 
Professor of Rhetoric and Ora- 
tory, Emeritus. The choir will 
sing Clement's "Adoramus Te. w 

Mon. Oct. 12 — Chapel. Professor 
Tillotson will lead a song serv- 
ice. 

3.00 p.m. Cross Country vs. 
Colby. 

7.00 p.m. The Debating Room, 
Hubbard Hall. Trials for the 
Alexander Prize Speaking Con- 
test. Open to members of -the 
three lower classes. 



Theta Delta Chi 


11.1452 


Alpha Tau Omega 


10,7168 


Kappa Sigma -S 


9.7969 


Thorndike Club 


9.7187 


Beta Theta Pi 


8.9688 


Zeta Psi 


8.9583 


Delta Kappa Epsilon 


8.8125 


Delta Upsilon 


8.0857 


Alpha Delta Phi 


8.0833 


Sigma Nu 


7.7619 


Chi Psi 


7.5000 


Psi Upsilon 


7.08SS 


AVERAGE COURSE RANK 


Theta Delta Chi 


2.7098 


Alpha Tau Omega 


2.6652 


Thorndike Club 


2.5492 


Kappa Sigma 


2.4S97 


Beta Theta Pi 


2.3917 


Zeta Psi 


2.2318 


Delta Kappa Epsiton 


2.2292 


Delta Upsilon 


2.1119 


Alpha Delta Phi 


2.0421 


Sigma Nu 


2.0000 


Chi Psi 


1.8649 


Psi Upsilon 


1.7832 



Dr. Trust Speaks 
In Sunday Chapel 



At the second Sunday chapel 
of the fall semester, Bowdoin un- 
dergraduates were privileged to 
hear guest speaker. Dr. Harry 
Trust, President of the Bangor 
Theological Seminary, Ban gor, 
Maine. The Reverend Dr. Trust Is 
a graduate of ' Bowdoin College, 
Class of 1916, and, aside from 
being one of the few holders of 
the degree of Doctor of Divinity 
conferred by the college, is also 
a leader in the Congregational 
Church. 

The theme of his address was 
Senseless Ambitions. He discus- 
sed the manner in which ambition 
has long been considered a vice, 
but went on to point out that 
such eminent thinkers as Ben Jon- 
son and Quintilian have even 
spoken of ambition as the par- 
ent of virtue. He then differen- 
tiated between healthy and sense- 
less ambition by quoting from 
Conrad's A Personal Record a* 
follows: "All ambitions are law- 
ful except those which climb up- 
ward on the miseries or creduli- 
ties of mankind." 

Following this vein of thought 
the late Neville Chamberlain was 
able to speak of Hitler's ambi- 
tions as senseless ambitions. 

Then, Dr. Trust showed that we, 

too, have our share of senseless 

ambitions. He cited the leaders 

of our labor unions as examples 

of men entirely directed by such 

ambitions. Through their creation 

of internal strife, the whole labor 

movement as well as the whole 

country at large has been losing 

its battle. The individuals who 

jean redirect matters in the future 

'must use religion as a bulwark 

1 against such expression of greed 

land personal glory. Religion and 

I "the desire to make one's life 

count in service for others" are 

I influences which drive men to the 

i highest realms of science, art, or 

life itself. It must be with this 

iin mind that we enter into the 

1 service of our country in this war, 

Ino matter whether we are given 

] the privilege of actual battle or 

service in civil life. 
—4 



Johnstone To Dolan Passes 
Provide Margin Of Victory 

. „ , , 
By Jim Early and Hal Curtis 

Continuing along their winning way, Coach Adam 
Wash's Big White eleven was stalemated for three periods 
last Saturday by a big Wesleyan team, but they broke into a 
scoring frenzy in the last period with two touchdowns on a 
Johnstone to Dolan pass combination and another one on an 
intercepted pass by George Altman. 



The first period was one of much 
excitement with fumbles turning 
the tide of the battle. Bowdoin 
threatened once from the Wesleyan 
nine-yard line. The second period 
was about the same, with both 
teams recovering fumbles and 
threatening to score from the ten. 
The third quarter was even-up un- 
til the closing minutes when the 
Polar Bears succeeded in pushing 
the ball down to the ten, but after 
being unable to advance, Weseiyan 
punted out and set the ball up for 
the first of the touchdowns. With 
the ball on the thirty, Dick John- 
stone faded back and threw a long 
pass right down the middle to Co- 



Kirkland Speaks 
On Academic Life 



At the semi-annual meeting of 
Phi Beta Kappa, Professor Ed- 
ward C. Kirkland spoke on the 
subject of Academic Freedom in 
Wartime. He cited that the mem- 
bers of the academic profession 
have been, in the past and at pres- 
ent, one of the most belligerent of 
the groups composed of men en» 
gaged in non-combatant occupa- 
tions. They have failed to realize 
how vital could be their contribu- 
tion to the war effort. The speak- 
er showed what a vital effect the 
ideas and opinions of American 
college professors had upon the 
nation, and that many institutions 
saw fit to dismiss some of their 
professors, whose presence they 
deemed detrimental to the war ef- 
fort. 

Citing the words of President 
Lowell of Harvard, he said that 
war brings to the front in aca- 
demic life many questions which 
are new, or present themselves to 
many people in a new light. Pro- 
fessor Kirkland then went on to 
point out various examples of 
academians who had been dismis- 
sed because of opinions that they 
had voiced, and how many of 
them were unjustly persecuted un- 
der the ambiguous phraseology of 
the Sedition Act of 1918. 

Professor Kirkland stated that 
the professor's reputation as a 
citizen, his standing as a scholar, 
and his very means of livelihood 
were often placed at the mercy of 
men who. were over-zealous or ex- 
cited. Quoting President Lowell, 
he said, "If a university or college 

[ Continued on Page 4 ] 
_— — ^— — 



captain Dolan who took the ball 
just in the end zone. Walt Dona- 
hue's try for point was not good. 
Altman Scores 

A few plays later with Bowdoin 
this time on the Wesleyan thirty- 
five, the same play worked again in 
the same spot. Then, after Wesley- 
an got the ball, they threw a pass 
from deep within their own terri- 
tory which "Dee" Minich deflected 
and which Co-Capt, George Altman 
gathered in and took over the goal 
line from the Wesleyan eighteen. 
On both of these last two scores 
Walt Donahue's try for the extra 
point was blocked. 
White Washings 

The game was plenty thrilling 
with quite a number of fumbles and 
interceptions. It seemed, during the 
first period, that both teams were 
going out of their way to be nice 
to each other with fumbles near 
their own goal lines. 

Once again our ends looked good 
defensively with Altman scoring, 
and after Simonton had broken 
through and blocked a Wesleyan 
punt. Freshman Bill Moody picked 
it up and ran to the ten, or about 
[ Continued on Page 3 ] 



Band Has New Director, 
Lieut Larsen Of Navy 



Last Tuesday night, the Bow- 
doin Band met for its first re- 
hearsal of the year under a new 
director," Lieutenant Larsen of 
Bowdoin Navy School, who is a 
former professor of the University 
of Maine and coach of the Maine 
Band. Lieutenant Larsen. with 
his long experience as a leader, 
should add a lot to the organi- 
zation. 

Although the emphasis is now 
upon marches and football songs, 
Lieutenant Larsen has ordered a 
new group of overtures in prepar- 
ation for a concert this winter. 

A complete stock of music for 
the football season has been is- 
sued to the band, and there will 
be a marching drill every Friday. 

There are several additions to 
the band this year: a glockenspiel 
to be played by David Luscombe 
'43, and two new drum majors, 
Douglas Fenwood '44 and George 
S. Hebb. Jr. '44. Professor Til- 
lotson has appointed Clifford 
Little '46 as a drill instructor. 
The Band will make its first ap- 
pearance of this year at the Am- 
herst game. 



Beam, Reviewing Quill, Approves 
Of Bourjailly 9 s Editorial Policy 



By Assistant Professor Philip C. 
Beam 

One of the most interesting 
items in the Quill which came out 
of Bowdoin's first summer ses- 
sion is the editorial by Vance 
Bourjailly, because in it he states 
a clear-cut editorial policy. Mr. 
Bourjailly says that the aim of 
the Quill, though still literary in 
the best sense, should be to offer 
a "readable" and enjoyable cam- 
pus magazine. His further re- 
marks show that he has a clear 
idea of how it should be done, and 
the current issue is an example 
of this policy in practice. It is, 
to my mind, the best edited issue 
of the Quill to appear in some 
time. This is to the good, be- 
cause in the past one sometimes 
got the impression, however much 
one sympathized with the editors, 
that they were too much at the 
mercy of limited contributions and 
had to print all in order to fill the 
covers. 

Bourjailly's down-to-earth atti- 
tude seems to me the answer to a 
long-standing lack. It. can be 
paraphrased by citing the advice 
of Fulton Ousler, now editor of 
Liberty and one of the most suc- 
cessful editors in the publishing 
business, when he addressed a cer- 
tain literary club. He regarded 
his editorship, he said, as a busi- 
ness, one of the hardest businesses, 
incidentally — that of pleasing and 
entertaining a. great cross sec- 
tion of the public. He said that 
the keen edge of practical com- 
petition has produced some of the 
most intelligent writing in the 
country in magazines like Har- 



per's and that some of the firms 
which sponsored "literature" on a 
subsidized budget really produced 
some of the most self-consciously 
arty matter to reach print. Like- 
wise, the best plays have been pro- 
duced, from Shapespeare's day 
on, by people who were simply in 
the "show business" rather than 
the "theatre." Talking specifical- 
ly, he said that his own magazine 
tried to present a balanced diet, 
rather comparable, in 'fact, to a 
meal comprised of hors d'oeuvres, 
a solid meat course, and a desert, 
of fluffier elements if you like. 

It is good to see the board of 
the Quill unwittingly follow Ous- 
ler's advice. The magazine they 
have turned out is well-balanced 
and readable. I shan't pretend 
that I liked all of it, but I found 
that the majority of the items 
held my attention. For my own 
amusement I graded each piece. 
Eight of the thirteen items seem- 
ed to me excellent; only three 
seemed to lack something. That 
is a reasonable achievement for 
any publication. 

There is a praiseworthy variety 
in the make-up of the issue, with 
no small credit due the editors 
themselves. The most effective 
homorous touch is contributed by 
Mr. Bourjailly and is entitled "The 
Ten Best Pictures of 1943." Em- 
ploying some good-natured satire, 
he points out more clearly than 
one ordinarily realizes, just how 
stereotyped the movies have be- 
come. 

In addition to the Editorial, 

[ Continued on Page 2 ) 



*M 



MMtMMMMiiM 



^^^^^^mmmmmmmmmmm^^mmmm 



mm 



PWO 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



The Bowdoin Orient 



Maine 




Eatabllihed 1S71 



Itttor-ln-CbW ltoberi L. Edward* •« 



Kanafln* Editors 



. . . Doug-las Carmlefcael '44 

George W. Craltfe, Jr., '44 

AlMi B. Hlgglta* '44 

Donald A. Safes 14 



BOWDOIN PUBLISHING COMPANY 

Co-Bti»ineM .Manager* Richard L. Baville '44 

Richard G. Warren '44 

AAVertUlnis Manager Lennart Sandquist »4B 

Circulation Managers John R. Cramer, Jr. '45 

PubliAcd W^n^ay.^uHntTth^ College Ye«r by the Student, 
of Bowdoin i'ollt-KC. JUdrftH ne-v, * aimmunlatioiii to the Editor 
»nd «uh«< i iption rommunlrations to the Buuneae M»n»r*r at 
the Bowdoin I'ublishinir Company at the Orient Offlrc. STjb- 
■rriptlon*. It. 00 per year in advance: with Alumnaa. 13.60. 
Entered an aerond claim matter ar the pout office at Brunswick. 
Maine. 



•miMUinD pcmi nation ii. ADvimniKa ay 

National Advertising Service, tile. 

I'jolUgr Pmblisbtrt RepretmUtne 
420 Madison Avf New York N. V. 

Carca«o * *Mroa • tot dhiiu - ;»• rtaaciaca 

Managing Editor *of this Issue, lunes B. Hlgglns 
Vol. LXXII Wednesday, Oct. 7, 1942 No. 11 



FRATERHITT FUTURE 

It has been pointed out often in the 
past critical montrjs that old college tra- 
ditions and customs must necessarily be 
altered to meet the many new problems. 
Curriculum adjustments, new course 
schedules, and revised athletic require- 
ments are only a few of the changes made 
by the College. }t is inevitable that the 
fraternities will be forced to adopt new 
methods in the near future. 

We sincerely believe that the frater- 
nity system here at Bowdoin is indispen- 
sable to the best interests of the func- 
tioning of the College. The houses were 
able to survive during the first war. If 
this present struggle continues for any 
length of time, however, it is conceive- 
abie that all of the fraternities might find 
it necessary to close, and once shut, 
might face insurmountable difficulties 
when the time came to operate as usual 
again. We are faced with a critical prob- 
lem. 

We will do well to examine the situa- 
tion carefully and to take the necessary 
precautions before it is too late. At the 
present, all houses are presumably run- 
ning as usual and have not been affected 
to any great degree by the war. But now 
that we understand the problem, let's 
see what can be done. 

First, let's consider some of the ques- 
tions at issue which we will face very 
shortly or are even confronting today. 
Certainly one of the most obvious diffi- 
culties to come up will be a decrease in 
the enrollment of the College. This is in- 
evitable due to the mid-year graduation, 
and at the same time, we may expect that 
in the future draft boards will be more 
strict and also the eighteen and nineteen 
year old men may be called. Naturally 
the College must watch its own interests, 
and in all probability, men will be drafted 
into the dormitories from the houses. 

Fraternities may expect to suffer the 
loss of many of the social privileges and 
customs of the past. Not only will the 
necessary funds be lacking, but the gen- 
eral public will frown on any pretentious 
social display. Efforts previously spent in 
these directions may well be turned to 
more practical programs. *} 

Then of course, the previous standard 
of living found in the fraternities will 
need to be reduced. Already chefs are 
feeling the pinch of rising prices and of 
the various ration programs. A great 
many foods are unobtainable. Coal bins 
and oil tanks may possibly be empty later 
this winter. 

In short, we will find it necessary to 
cope with many of these problems in the 
very near future. Undoubtedly new situ- 
ations will arise to bring unforeseen com- 
plications, and the fraternities must be 
in a position to meet such emergencies. 
Let's see what we can do now to consoli- 
date our position. 

Probably the most obvious step to be 
taken is the preparation of carefully 
worked out budgets. In' some cases 



where reserves are already building up, 
it may seem unnecessary to cut ex- 
penses, but we must remember that every 
bit saved now will be welcomed m the 
not too far distant future. Every bit of 
inconvenience suffered now will be doub- 
ly appreciated when the going becomes 
reaHy tough. It will be well to investi- 
gate the possibility of combines — for 
both dining rooms and sleeping quarters 
— since such steps will undoubtedly have 
to be taken, and the more complete the 
plans are now, the easier it will be to 
fall in line when the time comes. 

Careful attention to the planning of 
social functions of the future will be well 
worth while if not even absolutely im- 
perative. To cut down all fraternity ex- 
penses should be a common goal, and cer- 
tainly a great deal could be saved in this 
respect. As has been pointed out before, 
fraternity good will is an important as- 
set, and all that we can do to gain public 
favor will be greatly to our advantage. 

Our course can be strengthened, also, 
by accepting the usual war privations 
without complaint. As a matter of fact, 
we should be willing to take more than 
our share of cut in food stuffs and of 
fuel. We can certainly absorb the shock 
of these deficiencies more readily than 
youngsters or old people. If we are to be 
the leaders of the post war world, let's 
start showing a little initiative and lead- 
ership now. 

The fraternities should be ready and 
willing to accept any suggestions that the , 
College may offer for organization in the 
future. The administration is well aware 
of current problems and has an idea of 
what we should expect to face soon. This 
would be a timely opportunity for the 
inauguration of some sort of system of 
a general fraternity financial adviser. It 
would seem that this strengthening 
would be well worth the while for the 
College as well as the houses. 

The fraternities are faced with a chal- 
lenge — the question of their very con- 
tinuance. We feel that every effort 
should be made to bolster interf raternity 
and college-fraternity ties immediately, 
and that definite plans for future policies 
and activities be drawn up as soon as pos- 
sible. We have something here worth 
holding on to — let's not let it slip away. 

"ALL OUR ENERGIES — f 

"The challenge of the new day for 
American colleges is very great. All our 
energies at the present must be devoted 
to winning the war. Yet winning the war 
will be futile if we do not throughout the 
period of its winning keep our people 
prepared to make a lasting and worthy 
peace. This time the peace must be global 
the same as the war has become global. 
Around the peace table the voice of the 
United States will have great weight. It 
is of tremendous importance that that 
voice shall represent the aspirations of a 
people determined that mankind every- 
where shall go forward to its destiny. 
The soul of that destiny is maximum 
freedom of the human spirit." 

— President Roosevelt's Message 
to the Inauguration of Dr. 
Everett Case as Ninth Presi- 
dent of Colgate University 

UHACCOWiTABLE APATHT 

School spirit at Bowdoin sank to a 
new low (it hardly seems possible) last 
Thursday evening when the football 
team left for Wesley an. A very small 
group of supporters, most of whom were 
from one fraternity incidently, were at 
the train to wish good luck to the team 
as they left for the only game of the sea- 
son to be played without the support of 
undergraduates in the stands. 

All of the blame can't be put on the 
cheer leaders. Certainly there should be 
enough interest in this major activity to 
warrant spontaneous enthusiasm. Or are 
Bowdoin students capable of becoming 
enthusiastic? We have yet to be shown. 



The 

Bowdoin 
ront 



Professor Nathaniel C. Ken- 
drick. < hairman of the Commit- 
tee on Military Altai is, an- 
nounces that his ofli«<- hours in 
Upper Massachusetts Hall are 
from 1.30 to 5.00 every afternoon 
except Saturday and Sunday. 
Cndergraduaten unable to see 
him at this time are asked to 
make special appointments. 

The following men were induct- 
ed into various branches of the 
service during the past week: 
George E. Brickates "43, V-7; Jul- 
ian Ansell '44, Army Enlisted lie- 
serve; Stanley B. (ressey '44, 
Army Air Corps Reserve; William 
H. Elliott "44, V-5; Jerotd R. Hick- 
ey '44, V-7; William A. MeClellan 
'44, Army Enlisted Reserve; Ed- 
ward S. Penned '44, Marine Corps 
Reserve; A. Otis Hit nam, Jr. '44, 



COMMUNICATION 



To the Editor of the Orient: 

There is, expressed in the 
columns of the nation's journals 
and periodicals, a growing belief 
in the minds of the people of this 
country, that the colleges and uni- 
versities of American should con- 
tinue in the militarization of their 
curricular and extra-curricular 
activities. Apparently the pub- 
lic believes that "this is no time 
for the broader courses". This 
shows a dangerous trend in pub- 
lic opinion; -a definite step in the 
direction of Fascism. 

Those who so l>el ieve, and at- 
tempt to proselytize in such be- 
liefs, have a vision which is limit- 
ed in scope to the. length of their 
own noses. They are attempting 
to sound, throughout the land, a 
torsin of doom for the American 
liberal arts institution. 

The future of the world, when 
the war has been won, lies in the 
ability of those who have acquired 
a cultural background. Another 
peace, such as the one dictated by 



Army Enlisted Reserve; Frederic, 
H. Gidding '45, Army Air Corps | fl militaristic. Vindictive conquerer 
Reserve; James MacNaughton, Jr. wou,d P ,un S e the wor »d into an- 
'45, Army Enlisted Reserve; Ralph ! other dark a B e - one which would 



Hawks '46, V-l; J. Morgan Heus- 
sler '46, Marine Corps Reserve; and 
Stephen Thiras '46, V-l. 

Professor Kendrick' wishes to 
make it clear that although he has 
restricted enlistment in ilie Sophovj 
more quota in the Army Reserve,] 
the time has come to accept all 
men who have definitely applied it 
they pass the qualifications. He an- 
nounces that there are about thir- 
ty places still open in this quota 
and that these vacancies will !*• 
filled according to the army's s|)cci- 
fications of choosing men. 



require centuries of culture and 
liberal education to overcome. We 
have already seen the barbaric 
results in a nation who turned 
one of the finest cultural systems 
I of educations into a factory for 
the mass production of soldiers. 
Those who seek to destroy the 
liberal arts in order to gain final 
victory would rob Peter to pay 
Paul. 

Such dangerous ideas have al- 
ready invaded the campus; a 
faculty member has publicly ex- 
pressed his belief that Bowdoin 



In answer to questions concern- 
ing the possibilities of men in the 
Marine Corps Jleserve leaving col- 
lege- before graduation. Professor 
Kendrick wished to say that these 
men must remain to get their de- 
gree if they are to be eligible for 
commissions. Unless specifically 
called by the Marine Corps, enlist- 
ed men are expected to maintain 
normal advancement in college. In 
this respect, Professor Kendrick' 01 
pointed out that he is obliged to 
submit reports to the various serv- 
ices of men of deficient standing at 
the end of each marking j»ei iud. 

Men proposing to enlist in the 
Army Reserve in Portland are ad- 
vised that they must present them- 
selves on any day except Saturday 
or Sunday at 8.00 in the morning. 
Candidates for the Army Air 
Corps Reserve need only prepare a 
single copy of their application 
form in the future. Applications for 
ground crew in this field ai-e ad- 
vised that many branches are now 
closed and only those of aeronau- 
tical engineering and meteorology 
are open- 
Many freshmen and sophomores 
have been collecting their papers 
for the V-l program. Professor 
Kendrick advises those men to en- 
list in Boston as soon as possible 
even at some inconvenience and 
expense since there is no quota for 
these enlistments. 



should entirely dispense with all 
departments but those directly 
related to the prosecution of the 
war. Surely, if such ideas exist 
among members of the faculty, 
what can be expected of the stu- 
dent body? 

The college men (and women) 
of today are the leaders of tomor- 
row. If the colleges sacrifice, for 
immediate purposes, the "broad- 
courses, ( presumably the 
social studies of history, socio- 
logy, philosophy, and . psychology 
are included in this category) will 
today's college men, be capable 
leaders tomorrow? 

It will be most unfortunate if a 
single liberal arts course is sacri- 
ficed on this campus to the fur- 
ther regimentation of our curri- 
culum. Bowdoin is recognized as 
one of the leading liberal arts in- 
stitutions in the country; it must 
not give up its position for tem- 
porary trends. The world of to- 
morrow depends on humanitarian 
education, and American colleges 
must lead the way. 

Donald IN. Koughan 



25 YEARS AGO 

October 8, 1917 

The football manager announces 
that there will be home games with 
the Naval Reserve and Fort Bragg. 

The course in military training 
will be given from 3.30 to 6.00 on 
Mondays and Fridays. 

President Wilson recently em- 
phasized the necessity and value to 
the American youth of track and 
field sports as a means of prepared- 
ness. 



15 YEARS AGO 

October 5, 1927 

Bowdoin was defeated 41-0 by 
Yale at New Haven last Saturday. 
The extren* heat caused many 
casualties. 

Freshman class registration 
shows that 164 new men are in col- 
lege. The total enrollment is 556 
and is the largest in the history of 
the College. 

The Cyrus H. K. Curtis swim- 
ming pool is expected to be ready 
for inspection by Alumni day this 
fall. 



QUILL REVIEW 



[ Continued from Page i ] 



COLLEGES WILL BE 
COOLER Tifl-S FALL 

Students in Eastern and Mid-| 
western colleges are not going to 
have as warm rooms as in the pip- 
ing times of peace, but they need! 
not freeze. 

Reason: The East normally con- 
sumes 1,500,000 barrels of oil a day 



Submarines and the need for tank- 
ersin our overseas supply service 
has cut the supply by water to al- 
most nothing. Overland facilities 
are taxed and the Midwest must 
share Its tank cars and other fa- 
cilities. As a consequence, use of all 
fuel hi those regions must be kept 
at a minimum. 

Tip: In buying new clothes, get 
them warm! 



President Roosevelt expressed 
the opinion that it would not be 
neecssary to call up the younger 
lx>ys before Jan. 1. The present se- 
lective service law, he told a press 
conference, is providing about as 
many older men as can be trained 
with the present facilities for the 
rest of this year. 



three departments add interest to 
the issue: namely, the section giv- 
ing some personal information 
about the contributers and the 
"Recent Outstanding Concert Re- 1 
cordings" discussed with really 
mature appreciation * by Edward 
Richardson, Jr. The book review 
section is adequately handled by 
Reinhart. 

The three poems published are 
all worthwhile. My personal fa- 
vorite is Donald N. Koughan's 
"On a Rose," though "Echo" by 
Allan Keniston is skilfully hand- 
led in both content and form; it 
just happens to be a bit too poe-, 
etic for my tastes these grim days. 
"Conversation," by John Ingra- 
ham, Jr., is mature in content but 
slightly awkward in form. John 
Jaques' "Rhapsody of Life" suf- 
fers, on the other hand, from an 
opposite fault; it is very well writ- 
ten, but the idea is puzzling and 
slightly unconvincing. 

Apropos the serious prose ef- 
forts submitted, I should like to 
offer an opinion by Somerset 
Maugham. He holds that a good 
short story should have a begin- 
ning, a middle, and an ending 
(obvious desiderata, but often 
ignored) and that a story will re- 
main in the reader's mind as good 
or bad in proportion to the ef- 
fectiveness of the ending— which 
is the last thing he reads. In 
short, a story which builds up 
well to a weak ending will fall 
doubly flat and leave the reader 
feeling frustrated. Also, Mr . 
Maugham, though he writes of 
exotic lands, has come in his wise 
old age to avoid trick techniques 
and colloquial dialects, because 
both forms monopolize attention 
1o the prejudice of the content. 
Fine writing, the old master main- 
[ Continued on Page 4 ] 




How YOU can help her 
speed vital war calls 

WHEN you're about to telephone, remember that 
the wires — especially Long Distance circuits — are 
busier than ever before, with war calls. We can't build 
new equipment to cany the load because the materials 
we need are going into ships and planes and shells. 

Here's how you can help to keep the lines open for 
war calls. Unless your message is really urgent, please 
don't use Long Distance service. But if you must, 
please make your calls as short as you can. 

Thanks!— we know you'll be glad to help! 




******** ^a-M- 

changes ana 



CAMELS ARE ACES 
WITH ME. THEy HAVE 
THE MILDNESS I WANT -AND 
THEY DON'T TIRE AW TASTE. 
A CAMEL ALWAYS HITS 
THE SPOT WITH ME 






*$. 






-2&* 



£*%i 



Thel-Zone" 

where 
cigarettes 
ore judged 



FIRST IN THE SERVICE 






3b?*s 



The *T- ZONE "—Taste and Throat — is die 
proving ground for cigarettes. Only your 
taste and throat can decide which cigarette 
tastes best to you . . . and how it affects your 
throat. For your taste and throat are abso- 
lutely individual to you. Based on the expe- 
rience of millions of smokers, we believe 
Camels Will stilt your "T-ZONE" to a m T.' 
Prove it for yourself! 

R. J. »wnold» Tobacco Company. Wlnaton-Salaaa. Mtrth Carolina 



at* 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



THREE 



Amherst Powerful Despite 
Loss Of Mulroy And Blood 

By Paul Davidson 

Victorious over Tufts and Wesleyan, the Walshmen 
turn to a mightier foe this week as they collide with another 
good Amherst team here on Whittier field. The Jeffs got off 
to a fast start last Saturday as they rolled over Springfield, 
27-19, in a game featuring offensive power. With lightening 
swiftness they struck at the beginning of the rirst, third, and 
fourth quarters, and- it was not until the last period that the 

Gymnasts were able to score consistently, via the air route. 

^ — , — , . m 1 

Strong BackBeld Despite Losses i • . m . .. p 

Unlike most small colleges, Am- J IntCriTatCf Illty UftllteS 



HARRIERS FACE 
COLBY RUNNERS 



Waterville Team Boasts 
Strong Squad Backed 
By Three Veterans 



herst is not using freshmen this 
year. Also, gone from the backfield 
are their fleet, little backs, Bobby 
Blood and Tom Mulroy, who for 
the past two years have been a 
thorn in the Polar Bears' side. 
<Missing in the line are Frank 
Thomas and John Lindsay, along 
with several other linemen who 
have caused much trouble in past 
years, but in spite of all this the 
Lord Jeffs appear to have plenty 
left over. Holdovers from last year, 
Carey at fullback, Koebel at right 
half, and Agnew at left half, prov- 
ed they were no novices last Satur- 
day as they reached pay dirt four 
times, scoring 24 points aniong 
them. Also in the backfield from 
last years team are Bob Izant, <*<* 3 am ^ s ma y be made U P 



Arranged By White Key 

A special committee of the 
White Key, consisting or Rocky 
Ingalls '43, Ben Pierce '43, and 
Ed Woods '43. met last Sunday 
night to work out the season's 
touch football schedule. The 
games were planned to commence 
last Monday, but since the sched- 
ule had not yet been distributed 
none were played on that day. Ar- 
rangements have been made for a 
time allotment in which postpon- 



John Wilder, Herman Chase, Dave 
Cosgrove, John Thomas, and Bill 
Hart. With Captain Bud Hasse and 
three other experienced ends, the 
wings are well taken care of, and 
there is also plenty cf material in 
the center of the line. Building 
about Amherst's big shot putter, 
Vern Williams, and Hardy, a vet- 
eran center. Coach Jordan has pro- 
duced a strong line consisting of 
Kimball, Turner, Talbot, and Mor- 
row, phis those already mentioned. 

Capable Bowdoln Replacements 

Bowdoin with two well-earned 
victories to its credit should make 
things very interesting for the 
Jeffs. In contrast with the under- 
manned squad of '41, this year 
Walsh will find himself with wor- 
thy first, second, and in some posi- 
tions, even third stringers. These 
replacements are the direct results 
of hard work on the part of 
Coaches Walsh and Shay, who have 
brought along such freshmen as 
Pierce, Sweet, Gilmore, and 
Moody. Sophomores were also giv- 
en much attention, as Pat Grondin 
and Dick Berry starred at center, 
while Fred Dickson pushed Bill El- 
liot for the fullback post. At the 
ends Waller Finnagan, Jeff Power, 
and Walter Morgan have all show- 
ed well, as have Tom Huleatt, Mel 
Weiner, and Bill Talcott in the 
backfield, while Bud Vath and Ross 
Hubbard have been battling for the 
guard positions. 

Besides this unaccustomed re- 
serve material, however, the Polar 
Bears have another valuable asset, 
their aggressive spirit. This they 
have already exhibited in their last 
two games, and Saturday should 
see this spirit reach its peak. The 



The games scheduled to be play- 
ed the first two weeks. October 
5th to 15th must be made up by 
the 28th. Postponed games plan- 
ned for between October 19th and 
28th must be played before the 
start of the play-offs, which will 
occur between the second of No- 
vember and the fifth. Arrange- 
ments for postponements must be 
made with Rocky Ingalls at the 
Psi U. House by one o'clock on the 
day of the game or forfeiture of 
the game will result. Game scores 
should also be reported immedi- 
ately to Ingalls at the Psi U. 
House. 

The fraternities are divided in- 
to two leagues and the winners of 
each league will play off in No- 
vember. 



Jeffs remain the last member of the 
Little Three undefeated by a Walsh 
team, and last year's defeat at 
their hands was the worst absorbed 
by the Big* White in years. 
High Scoring Game? 

If past results are any criteria, 
this clash should be a high scoring 

contest, as both teams have fast 
shifty backs. It is interesting to 
note, however, that Springfield 
•completed 9 out of 15 passes to 
score 19 points against Amherst, 
while Bowdoin also registered two j 
of its winning markers against the ! 
Cardinals on aerials. If the Bearj 
should prevail over the Jeffmen in ; 
the coming tussle, it may well be ; 
that the stratosphere will be the ! 
road to success. 



The Bowdoin Varsity Cross 
Country team will open its season 
on Monday, October 12, by play- 
ing host to Colby. The race will 
be run over a 4% -mile course, 
starting and finishing at the gym. 

Colby will send down frorrf Wa- 
terville the strongest team they 
have produced in a long time. 
Three notable veterans of their 
team are Captain Quincy, Brown, 
and Grahame; another good man 
is Robinson, a sophomore. 

The Bowdoin team that will 
face Colby is composed of Hill- 
man, Carey, Spear, Senter, Jen- 
nings, Smith, Webster, Zahnke, 
and Lewis. The team has lost its 
captain, Curt Jones, by his gradu- 
ation during the summer, and 
Dick Benjamin is working this 
year. 

Despite the definite threat 
which the powerful Colby squad 
offers, Coach Jack Magee an- 
nounced that he is highly pleas- 
ed with the fine spirit that his 
harriers have shown in practice, 
and that he is confident that the 
hardworking Polar Bears will 
give a good account of themselves 
in the meet. » 

After Monday, the squad will 
be augmented by several fresh- 
men who are expected to report. 

The next meet will be on the 
following Friday, October 16, at 
Vermont. 



INTERFRATERNITY TOUCH 
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 
League A 

Oct. 5 A. D.— Thorndike 

6 Psi U.— Sima Nu 

7 Chi Psi— A. T. O. 

8 Psi IL— Thorndike 

12 Chi Psi— Sigma Nu 

13 A. D.— A. T. O. 

14 Chi Psi— Thorndike 

15 A. D:— Sigma Nu 

19 Psi U.— A. T. O. 

20 Chi Psi— A. D. 

21 A. T. O.— Sigma Nu 

22 Thorndike— A. T. O. 

26 Chi Psi— Psi U. 

27 Thorndike — Sigma Nu 

28 Psi U— A. D. 

League B 
Oct. 5 Beta— D. K. E. 
6 D. U.— Zeta Psi 
"7 T. D.— Kappa Sig. 
8 D. U.— D. K. E. 

12 T. D— Zeta Psi 

13 Beta — Kappa Sigma 

14 D. K. E.— T. D. 

15 Beta— D. U. 

19 T. D.— D. U. 

20 Beta— Zeta Psi 

21 D. K. E.— Kappa Sigma 

22 T. D— Beta 

26 Kappa Sigma— Zeta Psi 

27 D. U— Kappa Sigma 

28 D.K.E.— Zeta Psi 
Nov. 2-5— Play Offs 




»&* 



Hfe**'' 



You know the story of Axis "dictatorship" — the 
lesson is there for all to read : Schools and colleges 
closed— or turned into breeding grounds for lie* 
and hate. -^* 



u 



Freedom to 

. All you 



with 



Freedom of speech — rerboten! 
choose your friends — rerboten t 
need to learn is to obey!** 

Now they would attempt to put the yoke on us— on 
yon. If must not happen here! Whatever the 
cost, the Axis must be smashed. Your part, as a 
college student, is clear. You may not be behind 
• gun today, but you can help today to give our 
soldiers, sailors, and marines the weapons they 
need for Victory. 

Put your dimes and dollars into fighting uniform 
now by buying United States Savings Bonds and 
Stamps. You'll help not only your country, but 
yourself — because you are not asked to give your 
money, but to lend it. You can start buying 
Bonds by buying Savings Stamps for as little as 10 
cents. Start buying today- — and keep it npt 

Save . • • and Sate America 
U. S. Savings BONDS * STAMPS 



I. 



POLAR BEARINGS . . » 



By Ted Bubier 

The Big White football team won its second start of the 1942 season 
defeating a stubborn Wesleyan club last Saturday by a i8-0 score. 
Wesleyan, using a 5-4-2 defense, smothered the Polar Bear running 
attack Which functioned so smoothly last week against Tufts. Not until 
the fourth quarter did Bowdoin solve the Wesleyan defense by shooting 
two Johnstone-Ddlan passes down the middle, both of which were good 
for touchdowns. George Altman continued to be a ball hawk by inter- 
cepting a pass and speeding 16 yards, making the score 18-0. 

Bowdoin has two stiff tests in the coming games with Amherst and 
Williams. The Lord Jeffs have no climax runner like the Bobby Blood 
of years past, but they will doubtlessly be more competent than Tufts or 
Wesleyan. Williams looms up as one of the most powerful small New 
England teams, and its victory over the Princeton. Tiger gives notice 
that it will be Bowdoin's toughest opponent this fall. 

Bowdoin has now a better record than any of the other Maine 
teams. Colby .after an impressive high-scoring victory over Lowell In- 
stitute, lost to Norwich. Bates, after losing its first game, showed power 
in winning over Trinity, and Maine, as expected, lost to Columbia. How- 
ever, Maine, Colby, and Bates all have enough power to make the State 
Series the usual wide open battle. 

polar bearings 
The cross-country team opens Its season on Oc- 
tober 12 with a dual meet with Colby. The Bowdoin 
team, led by Al Hillman and Joe Carey have been 
conditioning since early in August. Besides Hlllman 
and Carey other members include Spear, Webster, • 

Smith, Zahnke, Early, and Lewis. Colby has a soph- 
# onion* runner, Robinson, who placed second last year 
in the New England Freshman cross-country run. 
The Mules also have Quiiiby, a veteran harrier, who 
trailed Hlllman and Carey in the dual meet last 
season. 

polar bearings 
The Cards won their fourth straight World Series game, 4-2, Mon- 
day, winning the series, and proving that their youth and speed were 
too much for the vaunted Yankee batting power. Every one of the last 
four games was featured by the lightning speed of the Cards both on 
the base paths and in the field. When they were on base, the hustling 
Red Birds constantly worried the Yankee pitchers, contributing much 
to their downfall. It is interesting to note that in the five games not 
one Cardinal regular batted over .300, and only two of them batted over 
.250. The Yankees, however, had six men hitting well over .300. If the 
last two games had been played in St. Louis the story might have been 
different, as the New York hitting would have been considerably more 
effective. Some of the drives hit in the Yankee Stadium would have 
easily cleared the short outfield barrier in St. Louis, where they would 
have been out of reach of the miraculously fielding Cardinal outfield. 



DR. YANG 



[ Contirrued from Page r ] 



ton University, where he took his 
A.B. and LL.B. Since then he has 
lectured at many of the countries 
leading colleges. In 1935 he spoke 
at the University of Hawaii. On 
his present visit, he has lectured 
for the Quillian Foundation at 
Emory University in Atlanta, and 
for the Avra Foundation at Duke. 

Dr. Yang hopes to realize one 
result from his series of American 
lectures.. His aim is to be able 
to make China better understood 
by the people here and to cement 
even closer the frie/idship between 
the two countries and people. He 
considers international friendship 
of this kind to be the most beau- 
tiful and hopeful thing which the 
world can boast of, and, he be- 
lieves, if these friendships could 
exist throughout the world it 
would be a much better and hap- 
pier place in which to live. 

The number of students taking 
the Tallman course this year at- 
test to the popularity of its lec- 
turer and his subject. One fra- 
ternity alone claims to have 24 
of its brothers taking the course, 
which is a pretty strong endorse- 
ment. 



Polar Cubs Test Power 
Against Bridgton Eleven 



Friday, October 9, is the date 
scheduled for the first Jayvee foot- 
ball game. Coach Walter Loe- 
man's men will go against Bridg- 
ton Academy here on their home 
field. Because of the change in 
rules for eligibility, the former 
junior varsity and freshman teams 
are now merged into one team, 
composed of upperclassmen, sum- 
mer freshmen, and fall freshmen. 

As yet, it is too early in the 
season to tell either the strength 
of the Polar Cubs or who their 
outstanding players will be. The 
Bowdoin team has had little more 
than one week of practice, while 
the Bridgton eleven already has 
playing time behind them. 

However, the Bowdoin Jayvees 
have the advantage of having for 
their coach, Walter Loeman '40, 
captain of the '39 Bowdoin var- 
sity. Coach Loeman is considered 
by many as having been one of the 
best guards that Bowdoin has 
boasted in many a year, and there 
is no doubt that the Jayvee line 
will be well-drilled and hard- 
charging. In the backfield there 
is a large supply of halfbacks, part 
of whom will no doubt be shifted 
to other positions. 



PEN REPAIR MATERIALS 

OETTIN6 SCARCE . . . MAY SOON 

BE IMPOSSIBLE TO OBTAIN! 



la a contribution to America'* ALL-OUT WAR EFFORT by 

THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 




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parts are scarce. And that's what makes 
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CONTAINS Mat 




The College Book Store 

MISSION TO MOSCOW 

JOSEPH E. D A VIES 

FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY 
for only $1.49 

PRICE GOES BACK TO $3.00 WHEN THIS TIME EXPIRES 

F. W. CHANDLER & SON 



__ 



Bowdoin Topples Wesleyan 
18-0, For Second Victory 



>*■«***■■_•**. 




Co-Captain George Altman, who scored against Wesleyan on an 
interception, and Dick Johnstone, who tossed two perfect aerials to Jim 
Dolan for Bowdoin's first two touchdowns last Saturday. 



— 



Fraternity Tennis Crown 
Won By Theta Delta Chi 

Defeating the Faculty team in 
the last singles match of the 
tourney, the T. D.'s last Friday 
won the Lnterfraternity tennis 
tournament sponsored by the 
White Key. 

In previous matches Bill McLel- 
lan defeated Professor Quinby, 
and Professors Brown and Dag- 
gett downed Hal Curtis and Bill 
Collins. On Friday John Abbott, 
captain and first man on the var- 
sity squad this summer, defeated 
Professor Kendrick 1-6, 6-4, 6-4. 

Each fraternity will contribute 
to the purchase of a cup to be 
awarded the winners. 



GOVERNMENT LOANS 



[ Continued from Page i ] 



poses hereof, refund of such excess 
shall be made to the Treasurer of 
the United States and the amount 
thereof credited to this appropria- 
tion. Loans hereunder shall be 
made in amounts not exceeding 
tuition and fees plus $25 per 
month and not exceeding a total 
of $500 to any one student during 
any 12-month period, said loans 
to be evidenced by notes executed 
by such students payable to the 
Treasurer of the United States 
at a rate of interest at 2\~t per 
cent per annum. Repayments of 
such loans shall be made through 
the colleges, universities, or other 
agencies negotiating the loans and 
covered into the Treasury as mis- 
cellaneous receipts: Provided, 
That indebtedness of students 
who, before completing their 
courses, are ordered into military 
service during the present wars 
under the Selective Training and 



AMHERST, WILLIAMS 
ARE UNDEFEATED 



With impressive victories over 
Tufts and Wesleyan neatly stored 
away, the Big White gridders must 
now concentrate their attentions on 
sending the Lord Jeffs of Amherst 
down to a similar defeat. 

Amherst nipped Springfield Sat- 
urday, 27-19. Striking like light- 
ning, the Jeff machine pushed into 
pay dirt twice in five minutes of 
the initial stanza. Fullback Carey 
drove to the Gymnasts' ten, then 
tallied on the seventh play after 
the opening kick-off. 

Two plays later, Amherst's Koe- 
bel streaked down the left sideline, 
cut back toward the center and 
gave the Purple a 12-0 lead. Sopho- 
more Mills' placement split the up- 
rights. 

Agnew and Koebel scored for 
Amherst later, Mills making good 
on two more conversions. 

It should be noted that had not 
Amherst surprised in the dawning 
moments, the score would have 
been much altered. Springfield 
completed nine out of fifteen fourth 
quarter passes and boomed into the 
end zone twice in the final six min- 
utes. 

Williams made history at Tiger 
Town Saturday when she slapped a 
19-7 decision on the stalwarts of 
Old Nassau. Never before had the 



Salvage Beauty 




Service Act of 1940, as amended, 
or who suffer total and permanent 
disability or death, shall be can- 
celled. The foregoing "loan pro- 
| gram shall be administered in ac- 
cordance with regulations promul- 
gated by the Commissioner of 
Education with the approval of 
the Chairman of the War Man- 
power Commission." 

It seems that any eligible, men 
who need assistance towards ex- 
jpehses in the completion of this 
I specialized college work under the 
'accelerated program would . do 
well to investigate these loans. 
The accelerated program is an in- 
creased hardship to families of 
moderate means. Make inquiries 
to D. D. Lancaster, Director of 
Student Aid, Bowdoin College, 
Brunswick, Maine. 



ALTMAN SCORES 
ON INT EXCEPTION 



Wesleyan Bottles Up 
Ground Offensive 
With 5-4-2 Defense 



[ Continued from Page i } 
thirty yards before he was over- 
taken from behind, a common fail- 
ing among the Big White flankmen. 

Bill Beckler punted beautifully 
into the corners to keep Wesleyan 
on their heels throughout most of 
the game. The Bowdoin pass de- 
fense still has a lot lacking, but the 
Wesleyan Cardinals could go prac- 
tically nowhere through the line. 
J5o far, nobody has threatened the 
Bowdoin goal through the line. 

In the line, while nobody stood 
out, Donovan and Altman looked 
good, while for Wesleyan, Benson, 
a freshman tackle, and Bridges and 
Eaton, backs, looked powerful. 
Wesleyan had deadly openfield 
tackling which kept our -scat- 
backs, Dolan, Pierce, Donahue, and 
Daniels bottled up. 

Wesleyan used a five-four-two 
defense, a lot of the time. Adam 
Walsh realized this, and the morn- 
ing before the game changed Dol- 
an's path on a pass play so that he 
would catch the pass in the center, 
which was open. And it worked for 
two touchdowns. » 

Bill Elliott and Fred Dickson 
looked good through the center of 
the line. Ross Hubbard was the on- 
ly man who made the trip that did 
not get into the game, due to a bad 
knee. 

Finnagan, le ; 



YnunK, Moody. 
Perkins, It : Minich. Qua. Ik ; 



Bowdoin : 
Donovan, 

Grondin. Berry, Gingras, c: Hutching*. 
Vath, rg ; Hunter, Simonton. rt ; Altman, 
Francis, re : Beckler. Johnstone, qb : Dona- 
hue. Pierce. Huleatt. Ihb ; Dolan, Daniels, 
rhb: Elliott. Dickson, fb. 

Wesleyan: Dundad, Barton, re; Allison, 
Schwenck, rt ; Cruess, Olson, rtt : Medd, 
Leonard, c : Heath, Williams, Ig ; Benson, 
Sweet. It; Grout. Buckley, le : Vanderclute, 
(|b ; Jfaynard. Bridges, Groves, rhb: Sadow- 
ski, Kai>ira, Eaton, Ihb: Morton, Hickery. 
fb. 

Score bv perioHn : 1 2 3 

Bowdoin 

Wesleyan 

Officials: Referee. G. Feldman. 
H. Swaflfield. Linesman. W. J. 
Field Judge. W. C. Eddy. 



4 
18 — 18 

0— 

Umpire, 

Coyle. 



Purple emerged victorious from a 
game with the Tigers. 

Statistically, it was all Princeton 
as the Tigers chalked up 14 first 
downs to five for the Massachu- 
setts eleven. 

Princeton led 7-6 at the half but 
the Ephmen were not to be denied 
in the third quarter, and Gunnar 
Hayes ran back a Tiger punt 59 
yards, then passed to Pat Higgins 
for a total gain of 56 yards and a 
score. Schmidt converted to climajf. 
the scoring. 

Princeton slashed viciously at the 
Williams defenses in the final pe- , 
riod and the rest of the contest 
was a heroic goal-line stand on the 
part of the Ephmen. 

The Lord Jeff squad pulls into 
town this week to test the Walsh- 
men and will be gunning for an- 
other win. Last year they dumped 
us by a considerable margin, but 
the fine physical condition and ex- 
cellent showing which the Polar 
Bears have made thus far should 
make the game more than interest- 
ing. 

Other Maine teams' records Sat- 
urday reveal a valiant Bates team 
coming from behind to take Trinity 
into camp, 21-12, and Maine falling 
before the roaring Lions of Colum- 
bia, 34-2. Colby bowed to Norwich, 
14-0. 



Before Pearl Harbor, bathing 
beauties were not concerned with 
conditions In the robber market 
bat Atlantic City's Jane NfchoO 
is on the front line today collect- 
ing old tires and tabes for rubber 
reclaiming plants. She's one of a 
group ot local bathing beauties 
who have volunteered for the sal- 
rage drive. Her red, white and 
blue bathmt salt follows the 
patriotic theme of the season just 
opening. Oh, yea, she was snapped 
on the famous Boaidwsla. 



LAUNDRY7-YES! 

-But Laundry Problems? JVC 




Even a Freshman soon learns how to handle Laundry 
Problems— just send your laundry home by Railway 
Express — and have it returned to you ^he same way. 
You'll find it's really no problem at all. 

Low rates include pick-up and delivery at no extra charge, 
within our regular vehicle limits, in all cities and principal 
towns. Your laundry can be sent prepaid or collect, as you 
choose. Psst! Send and receive baggage, gifts, etc. the 
same convenient way. 

RAI LWA^sAEXPRE S S 



:y ^^^ inc. 



AGENCY 



NATION-WIDE RAIL-AIR SERVICE I 



PRINTING 

SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN 
COLLEGE WORK 

LEWIS W. STUART 

Town Building Brunswick 



We cater to Fraternity 
House needs 

PHILGAS does the cook- 
ing best 

BrunswickHardwareCo. 



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POUR 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



Lancaster Announces 
SchoUrshlpRules 



All scholarship candidates that 
did not apply for fall scholarships 
should obtain applications immedi- 
ately at the Office of the Director 
of Student Aid in the Moulton Un- 
ion. This applies mainly to fresh- 
men entering this fall term. These 
new applictajons must be deposited 
at the Director's Office by Novem- 
ber 1. 

Men who applied for fall scholar- 
ships, which were given on Septem- 
ber 19, will be considered automa- 
tically for January awards unless 
formally withdrawing their appli- 
cations. 

In order to be eligible for even 
minimum scholarship aid the appli- 
cant must receive an average of at 
least C- in the work of the two se- 
mesters preceding the considera- 
' tion of the award .Obviously fresh- 
men entering this fall- will have 
averaged only the first semester 
grades. 

Men here for summer school will 
have averaged grades of this fall 
semester and the two terms of 
summer session while men not 
here this summer will have May 
1942 and fall semester grades con- 
sidered. 

Scholarship funds are definitely 
limited so applications should be 
made only in the case of great need. 
Kllag Scholarships 

Men making application for 
Kling Scholarships for the first 
time should fill out, in addition to 
regular application form, a special 
sheet to be obtained at Mr. Lan- 
caster's office. This form should be 
returned with the regular applica- 
tions. 

Applicants should remember that 
Kling Scholarships go only to men 
with very high rank and great 
need. 



Orient Appoints Craven, 
Bubier As Columnists 



The ORIENT takes pleasure in 
announcing the debut of two new 
columnists this week. Frederick H. 
Bubier '43 is to write "Polar Bear- 
ings" and John V. Craven will fea- 
ture "Mustard & Cress." 

Bubier wrote for the ORIENT 
during his first two years and is 
especially qualified to handle the 
sports column because of his wide 
and varied interest in Bowdoin 
teams. He has been a member of 
the varsity baseball squad for two 
years now, and is active in inter- 
fraternity athletics. 

Craven was also a member of 
the ORIENT staff as a freshman 
and has continued to be active in 
interfraternity functions. He is 
steward of his fraternity at the 
present time. , 

Both men are seniors and mem- * 
bers of the Theta Delta Chi frater- 
nity. 



Mustard and 
Cress 



College Postpones James 
Bowdoin Day Exercises 



QUILL REVIEW 



According to Professor Stanley 
P. Chase, the James Bowdoin Day 
exercises will be combined this 
year with the mid-year commence- 
ment exercises. It is felt that dur- 
ing the present emergency two 
days is a needless waste of time, 
so that the James Bowdoin Day, 
usually held in October, will be 
held sometime during the first 
week of the second semester. It is 
to be emphasized, however, that 
there is to be no thought of this be- 
ing more than a temporary war- 
time measure, and the two cere- 
monies will be held on separate 
days after the war. 

As far as the plans have been 
formulated, it is known only that 
there will be a well known person 
to speak to the combined group of 
seventy graduates and the James 
Bowdoin scholars. 



[ Continued from Page 2 ] 



tains, will never be a fully satis- 
fying substitute for an insufficient 
story. It is literature in the slight- 
ly arty sense, and belongs in the 
19th century with "art for art's 
sake." This critical good sense 
I pass on because disdain of it has 
plagued the Quill in the past. 

In the present issue Vance 
Bourjailly's "She Walks in Beau- 
ty" is less satisfactory than it 
might be. It reminds one of a 
moving story which appeared 
many years ago to tell of the 
courageous battle put up by a 
spinster school teacher to save her 
daughter (a relationship unknown 
even to the girl) from the mean- 
ness of a small town school board, 
but it lacks the power to make 
one take sides emotionally. The 
reason, I believe, is that the pos- 
sibilities of the plot were not 
analyzed to a conclusion, and the 
purposely illiterate dialect, which 
has thirteen too many "sees," just 
doesn't ring true. 

"Black Water." by Findlay 
Stevenson, also builds up to a 
weak conclusion. The beginning 
and the middle are excellent. The 
passages conveying the sense of 
reeling drunkeness are exception- 
ally well-handled; in fact, the 
trick technique which Stevenson 
uses is in this instance quite ef- 
fective. But one suspects that he 
didn't know how to finish his 
story with a real punch, a dilem- 
ma welNknown to any writer. Mr. 
Stevenson has real ability, how- 
ever, and I personally hope to 
hear more of him in the future. 

The most skillfully handled 



piece, from start to finish, is 
Douglas Carmichael's "No Other 
Spring." The Contributor's sec- 
tion remarks that his is a studied 
style. My own impression is that 
it is an effective style because it 
is so smooth and simple. With; the 
least ado, Carmichael tells his 
story, and it is the story and its 
moving climax which one remem- 
bers. Too often, I repeat, catchy 
methods, unconvincing dialects, 
and streams of consciousness 
which led nowhere and are insig- 
nificant in themselves, have ob- 
ssesed our contributors to the 
Quill. The mistake of confusing 
the means with the ends for the 
sake of "literature" appeared all 
too often. Carmichael once again 
proves the inevitable fact that 
there is no substitute for a good 
story well (meaning simply and 
directly) told. 

I have presumed upon the re- 
quest for a review of the Quill to 
discuss its particular problem as 
I see it. If some of my opinions 
have seemed harsh rather than 
kind, please remember that Polly- 
anna, who couldn't take anything 
but praise, never grew up, I have 
troubled to be explicit for two 
reasons. First, I think that the 
board is now working on the 
soundest policy that has been 
shaped to date and is intelligent 
enough to achieve something 
solid. Secondly, I shouldn't have 
troubled if I did not think that 
the board will push on to its real 
capacity, and demand stories 
which are significant, well-written, 
and thoroughly thought-through. 
It is because I sincerely want 
to help the Quill, if I can, that I 
have spoken directly. 



By Jack Craven 

Among the more minor casual- 
ties brought to the Bowdoin Cam- 
pus by this War to End Humanity 
is, we feel, the abolishment of Proc 
Night. And from a careful scrutiny 
of the Trend of The Times at home 
and abroad, one might safely say 
that Proc Night is dead, quite 
dead, sir. 

m-c 
Something there waa about 
Proc Night that didn't love a 
Confused Freshman, for usually 
his clothes were ripped off 
quicker than he could say, 
"What class are you?" And 
should he have had the improb- 
able luck to be on top of someone 
else pulling off clothes (In exhil- 
aration, of course), the shivering 
victim would arise finally to 
shake hands with his roommate- 
conqueror. 

m-c 
In spite of their overwhelming 
numbers, mastermind planning, 
and defiant singing of "Phi Chi,'* 
the Freshmen always came out sec- 
ond best. They just hadn't learned 
how to tell a sophomore from any- 
one else, the poor, naive simple- 
tons. 

m-c 
Worthy of mention is that pe- 
culiar type of freshman who 
bound his clothes to his cadaver 
with rolls of adhesive tape. Little 
did he realize that on The Night, 
the relative values of clothes- 
still-on and a pound of flesh were 
practically interchangeable, 
m-c 
The walk back from Pickard to 
the dorms presents, however, the 
real phenomenon. The weather is 
invariably crisp, if not downright 
cold, and yet most of these chap- 
pies, wearing nothing more than 
what was available post bellum, 
would stroll homeward in the atti- 
tude of July beach-cowboys. In 
the dormitory shower rooms, how- 
ever, their chat would turn into 
chatter, with the Sophomore "Fiv- 
ers" laughing up their untorn 
sleeves. 

m- c 
To turn to a more contempor- 
ary subject, we hereby go on rec- 
ord as suggesting that the 
"Quill" (Bowdoin's only literary 
magazine besides Guy Dunlop's 
"Click") run articles closely 
imitative of the "Readers Di- 
gest" current "The Most Unfor- 
getable Character I Ever Knew" 
series, and to begin with none 
other than the good J. Gyp Sim- 
onton. No stuff, Hawk, we feel 
that the first article would be 
"d — decent." 



Glee Club Plans 
Active Season 



yiCTORY 




BUY 

UNITED 
STATES 
DEFENSE 

SONDS 

AND 

STAMPS 



In spite of the fact that travel 
has been curtailed, Professor TU- 
lotson announces that the Glee 
Club plans to be active this year. 
There will be two presentations of 
"The Messiah", by Handel. One 
will be given here at Bowdoin, and 
the other in Portland. The per- 
formance will be made by the 
Glee Clubs of Bowdoin, Bradford 
Junior College, Colby, New. Hamp- 
shire, and the Portland City Sing- 
ing Organization. The highlight 
of the season will be the presenta- 
tion of Brahms' Requiem with 
Radcliffe College Glee Club and 
the Harvard Perian Orchestra. 
This will be given here and at the' 
Saunders Theatre in Cambridge. 
The double quartet will sing with 
the glee club on its tours. A set 
of records will be made by the 
double quartet. -The Sunday 
choir also will take part in the 
glee club concerts. 

The music department is trying 
hard to organize a string ensem- 
ble. Professor Tillotson says that 
Peter J. H. Mason '46 is an excel- 
lent violinist. All interested in 
the string ensemble are asked to 
see either Mason or Professor 
Tillotson. 

Bowdoin is to have a musical 
treat in the six chamber music 
concerts planned for' this year. 
The first of these will be held in 
the Moulton Union on November 
20. It is to be a song recital by 
Olga Alvarine. There are to be 
three concerts by the Curtis string 
quartet with assisting artists and 
two concerts given by a trio — 
violin, cello, and piano. 

Those who like to listen to good 
music will also be interested in 
the student recitals. The first of 
these is to be given on November 
15. Professor Tiilotson uses only 
college talent in * these recitals, 
and urges all interested in per- 
forming to talk to him about it. 

The music department in con- 
junction with Professor Charles 
T. Burnett of the Psychology de- 
partment is offering a series of 
tests which are, according to Pro- 
fessor Tillotson, "scientific tests 
to show a man's reaction to and 
ability to distinguish contrasts in 
the fundamental material of 
which music is mode." These "sea- 
shore tests" are open to 'anyone 
in the college. 

The inter-fraternity singing con- 
test will be held this year just be- 
fore the inter-fraternity track 
meet. 



Amherst Rally 

W. Martin Roberts '43, head 
cheerleader, announces that at 
the Amherst football rally to be 
held Friday night on the Art 
Building steps, Ensign Peter 
Hall, Amherst '40, will say « 
few words < hi defense of his 
alma mater. There will also be 
another speaker. 



Notice 



iVeti? Faculty Men 
Attend Sills 9 Tea 



President Sills announced j 
Monday that he is leaving this 
week for a short stay In New 
York City. There he will attend 
meetings of the Executive Com- 
mittee of the Carnegie Founda- 
tion and the National Council 
of the Episcopal Church. 



NEW FRATERNITY 
OFFICERS CHOSEN 



HOLMES' LECTURE 

[ Continued from Page I ] 



Our reserves of Steel alloys were 
equally small at the outbreak of 
the war, Dr. Holmes continued, and 
are either cut off entirely or ex- 
tremely difficult to obtain. We only 
had a half year's supply erf chrom- 
ium. Fortunately, deposits have 
been discovered in Montana. Tung- 
sten and vanadium have also been 
found in Idaho. 

Chemistry has found a new proc- 
ess of making TNT to meet tre- 
mendously expanding demands, "to 
the satisfaction of everyone but the 
Germans and Japs," Dr. Holmes 
said. 

The chlorine shortage, which dis- 
turbed the paper industry in its 



TownTaxi 
Phone looo 

STANDS 

Town Hall Place 
Cor. Maine - Mill Streets 



Watches Diamonds Clocks 

CLINTON S. BERRIE 

Watchmaker and Jeweler 



let Bf aloe St. 



Brunswick, Me. 



FIRST NATIONAL 
BANK 

Maine 



Total 



Capital, S175.0M 



CUMBERLAND 

Wed.-Thurs. Oct. 7-8 

Tish 

with 

Marjorie Main - Lee Bowman 

also 

News Sound Act 



Fri.-Sat. Oct. 9-10 

Between Us Girls 

with 
Diana Barrymore - 

Robert Cununings 
• also 
News Comedy' 

Sun.-Mon. Oct. 11-12 

My Sister Eileen 

with 
Rosalind Russell - Brian Ahern 

" also 
News Cartoon 



Tues. Oct. IS 

Destination Unknown 

with 

Irene Hervey - William Gargan 

also 

Short Subjects 



\Ved.-Thurs. 



Oct. 14-15 



War Against 
Mrs. Hadley 

with 
Fay Bainter - Edward Arnold 



B.R ANN'S 

BARBER SHOP 



15S MAINE STREET 



bleaching process, has now been al- 
leviated. From his knowledge of 
Washington, Dr. Holmes thought 
that it would be slow to lift restric- 
tions on the product. 

One hundred octane gas gives 
American planes the edge over 
Germans who fly with 90 octane. A 
rayon cord can be made for tires, 
replacing cotton and necessitating 
less rubber. The cotton interests 
are resisting it. 

Dr. Holmes showed his audience 
his new book, "Strategic Raw Ma- 
terials and the National Strength," 
which he said he had written espe- 
cially for the enlightenment of Con- 
gress. Smiling, he urged anyone 
knowing his senator or representa- 
tive to ask him to read it. 
Vitamins and the War 

The head of the chemistry de- 
partment at Oberlin College then 
treated one of the subjects he spe- 
cializes in, namely vitamins. 'He 
showed how vitamins A, B-l, and 
C could be of great importance in 
the war. 

Vitamin A counteracts the afflic- 
tion known as night blindness, sig- 
nificant in times of blackouts and 
night fighting. 

Vitamin C combats toxins fotnd 
in certain industries, such as bfen- 
zine and lead. By experimenting 
with mice, a Free French dodjtor 
named linger found that injections 
of the vitamin would enable mice 
to live after being wounded to»an 
extent previously found fatal. Ap- 
plying this to humans, doctors 
found that an injection of one gram 
enabled men to recover from post- 



New fraternity officers named 
in recent elections are as 7 follows: 

Alpha Delta Phi — president G. 
Macomber Lord; vice president, 
William W. Pierce, III; secretary, 
Wallace C. Philoon, Jr. 

Psi Upsilon — president, W. Brad- 
ford Briggs; vice president, James 
D. Dolan, Jr.; secretary, Richard 
I. Hooke. 

Delta Upsilon— president, J-C. 
D. Michel; vice president, David 
A. James; secretary, Lee D. Pet- 
tingill, Jr.; steward, Warren G. 
Wheeler, Jr. 

Zeta Psi — president, Edward F. 
Woods; vice president, Irving B. 
Callman; secretary, Samuel L. 
Belkap. 

Alpha Tau Omega — president, 
Lacey B. Smith; vice president, 
Richard G. Warren; steward, Nor- 
man B. Richards. 



Wilmot B. Mitchell Will 
Speak In Sunday Chapel 

Next Sunday at the chapel ser- 
vices, Wilmot B. Mitchell, Litt. 
D, L. H. D. Edward Little Pro- 
fessor of Rhetoric and Oratory, 
Emeritus, will speak. Professor 
Mitchell graduated from Bowdoin 
in 1890, and he came back in 1893 
as an instructor in Rhetoric and 
Oratory. In 1897 he became a pro- 
fessor and continued in that duty 
until 1939 when he became Pro- 
fessor Emeritus. 

Mitchell is the author of sev- 
eral bopks: among them "Elijah 
Kellogg, the Man and His 
Work" and "Lincoln, the Man and 
the Crisis". 



operative shock so serious as to be 
deemed fatal. Experiments contin- 
ue in this field, and Dr. Holmes, 
who was born in 1879, observed 
that if he were of an age to fight 
he would want to have some vit- 
amin C along in case he were only 
"half killed." 
Vitamin C In Desert War 

The British and Germans are 
ahead of us in the use of vitamins 
for specialized fighting units. Vit- 
amin C must be replaced when men 
perspire freely, so it was undoubt- 
edly, a weapon used by both sides in 
the war in Egypt. Dr. Hoi meg hop-» 
ed that the Marines in the Solo- 
mons were getting their vitamin C. 
Vitamin B and Sea Sickness 

Besides being soothing to the 
nerves and a general invigorant 
and thus important for all war 
workers. B-l has been proved to 
overcome nausea. Relating his ef- 
forts to have the Navy test its ef- 
fects on sea sickness, particularly 
on destroyers. Dr. Holmes said that 
he encountered what he called "yes, 
butting" on the part of officials. 
Such an experiment would upset 
the destroyer routine, one officer 
told him. However, Dr. Holmes has 
succeeded in having the Canadian 
Navy test B-l and expects a report 
soon. 

every ciitzen to be brazen if neces- 
sary in order to get things done. 

Dr. Holmes admitted having had 
to be bold in proposing his remedies 
in Washington, but said that "war 
is war" and that it was the duty of 
every citizen to be brazen if neces- 
sary in order to get things done. 



Last Saturday afternoon. Presi- 
dent and Mrs. K. C. M. Sills gave 
a tea in honor of the new faculty 
members and their wives, Dr. and 
Mrs. Y. C. Yang, Mr. and Mrs. 
J. H. Korson, and Dr. and Mrs. D. 
E. Christie. In attendance were 
faculty members, alumni, mem- 
bers of the Naval School, and rep- 
resentatives of the four under- 
graduate classes. 

The College is indeed fortunate 
in securing the services of the fa- 
mous Dr. Y. C. Yang as the visit- 
ing professor of the Tallman 
Foundation. Dr. Yang is Presi- 
dent-in-exile of Soochow Univer- 
sity in China. After studying in 
China he came to the United 
States to attend the University of 
Wisconsin. He later transferred 
to George Washington University 
where he received his Master of 
of Arts and LL.D. degrees. Dr. 
Yang has served in the Chinese 
Legation in Washington and has 
been very prominent in interna- 
tional affairs. For the first seme- 
ster Dr. Yang is offering a course 
in Chinese history and culture, 
and a course in Modern China 
during the second semester. For 
those unable to take his courses 
Dr. Yang will give, during the 
year public lectures which all stu- 
dents are urged to attend. 

Dan E. Christie, Ph.D., instruc- 
tor in the Physics department, is 
a Bowdoin graduate of the Class 
of 1937. He entered college as one 
of the State of Maine scholars. 
The Chi Psi fraternity, of which 
he is a member, may well be proud 
of Mr. Christie because of his out- 
standing record. He was the most 
brilliant student in his class, and 
was the winner of the Smyth 
Mathematics Prize. He was 
awarded the Charles Carroll Ever- 
ett Scholarship, studying at Cam- 
bridge University in England and 
later at Princeton, where he did 
some teaching along with his 
graduate work. He was Phi Beta 
Kappa from Bowdoin and was 
nominated as the College's candi- 
date for the Rhodes Scholarship. 

The third new member of the 
faculty is Jay Henry Korson, A.M., 
who graduated from Villanova in 
1931, after which he received his 
Master of Arts degree at Yale. 
While at Yale he was assistant 
professor of economics. Later he 
taught at New York University in 
the School of Commerce. Mr. 
Korson comes to Bowdoin as in- 
structor in economics and socio- 
logy, succeeding Dr. Lusher who 
has accepted a position with the 
OPA in Washington. 



VARIETY 

By Crawford B. Thayer 

WISE REMARK OF THE WEEK DEPT.: One in- 
structor suggested to his class that henceforth students should 
select their college courses only after carefully considering both 
the weight and price of the required text books. Our heaviest 
course this semester is French 7 at 4 pounds, 7 ounces at $7, 
with Sociology 1 as a close second at 3 pounds, 8 ounces at $4. 
. . . For those who intend to keep "thumbs up" for the dura- 
tion, let us say that hitch-hiking time is now approximately 
double the time of the good old days. . . . 



The peak of advertising may be 
seen in Boston near the "Met" 
where a mammoth Chesterfield sign 
has the painted soldier blowing 
huge smoke rings 45 feet straight 
out over the street. Only an excess 
wind spoils the rings, too. . . . 
Which reminds us of the remark 
made in "Tail-Gate," the transpor- 
tation industry's "most unique 
magazine": "Every modern Miss is 
determined to put up a good front 
or bust." . . . 

ATTENTION BATES "EX- 
CHANGE" EDITOR: We feel that 
you would help establish friendly 
pan-collegiate relationships better 
if you didn't sponsor such a chilly 
thing as a "closed dance" — like that 
which Bowdoin boys didn't get into 
last Saturday night in Lewiston. 
. . . Bowdoin ought to be in for 
some old-fashionedly patriotic foot- 
ball week ends if the Big White 
gridsters insist on mauling their 
opponents as they have done for a 
fortnight now. ... If the ground 
crew keeps felling the campus 
trees as they have been, then what 
are the numerous dogs on campus 
going to do? . . . 



"Like the eagle toward the 
sky," we were recently told, is the 
college motto. . . . The recent 
fiasco "Iceland," with John Paine 
evading Sonja Henie for several 
reels, proves that at least the 
marines have a good supply of corn 
to live on up there. . . . Sticking- 
our-neck-Out Dept.: Maxwell An- 
derson's new play "The Eve of St. 
Mark" is, and will ultimately prove 
to be the best play of the present 
war. The one fault, possibly, is that 
it is an accurate representation of 
life rather than an improvement 
upon life as one Mr. Aristotle sug- 
gests. . . . 

To put it mildly, Robert P. T. 
Coffin's new book, "The Substance 
That Is Poetry," is not his worst. 
. . . The "Bowdoin pn the Air" 
programs will resume shortly from 
a Portland radio station. Script ma- 
terial by undergrads will be consid- 
ered for production. . . . The 
"Bowdoin Quill" recently lost its 
head. . . . The Bowdoin library ap- 
parently doesn't realize that there 
is a fuel shortage. Oh well, it may 
be snowing in a minute or two any- 
way. . . . 



KIRKLAND 



[ Continued from Page i ] 



SUNRISES 



[ Continued from Page i ] 



r 



UPPERCLASSMEN 
FRESHMEN 



Do you like to nave your friends know what you are doing? 
Do you like to hear of your athletic achievements? 

Would you like to have your girls get acquainted with the cus- 
toms and doings on the campus? 

There Is an easy and Inexpensive way. 

Send a gift subscription to the ORIENT to all your girls and 
other friends. Copies mailed anywhere in the world. No extra 
charge for foreign delivery. 1 

Remember - The ORIENT is the College Oracle 

and Reporter 

Hears All - Sees All - Tells All - No Censorship 

Bring Your Subscription Today 

to the ORIENT Office - Moulton Union 

ONLY $2.00 a year 



Deliver the ORIENT to: 

■ 

Name ■ 

Address 

City, State ' . J 

The Orient Office, Moulton Union, Brunswick, Maine 



servatively, it would be about the 
same. 

s - r 

WITH THE girls arriving 
Thursday afternoon and leaving 
Saturday or Sunday, and with 
dances here at the college, it 
seems to us that the authorities 
could better control New Year's 
Eve than if celebrants were allow- 
ed to run loose. Considering the 
two points we have made, it 
seems that the idea has merit. 
However, there are probably many 
difficulties. We're not at all sure 
that the student body in general 
is in favor of the plan. We have 
talked with a few, among some of 
whom the plan originiated, and 
have heard only a few objections. 
If the college authorities will con- 
sider the plan the Orient will 
gladly run a poll to ascertain the 
feelings of the student body. In 
any case, we feel safe in saying 
that the undergraduates are in 
favor of a houseparty, be it 
Christmas ' or New Year's. 



censors what its professors may 
say, it restrains them from utter- 
ing something which it docs not 
approve, it thereby assumes re- 
sponsibility for what it permits 
them to say." 

The speaker stated that the ex- 
perience gained in the last war 
may be used as a guide, in part, 
for determining what should be 
the limitations upon academic 
freedom of thought and speech 
during the present conflict. 

Professor Kirkland closed by 
saying that the college should be 
a citadel, strong against oppres- 
sion, and, that it can only lighten 
the coming darkness, if it has kept 
alive spiritual and intellectual 
values in other moments of peril. 



FATHERS' DAY 

[ Continued from Page I ] 

Non - student reserved bleacher 
seats are $1.10. Only a few are 
available so if students wish to 
have their fathers sit with them 
at the game they should get their 
tickets not later than the Thurs- 
day before the game. Watch main 
bulletin board for information 
about reservations as athletic of- 
fice will make announcements 
soon. Tickets purchased on the 
day of the game may be secured 
at the Gymnasium until 11:30 and 
after . that at the Whittier Field 
ticket office. 

We usually have a large number 
of fathers present and many come 
from a great distance to visit us 
Fathers' Day. While conditions 
for travel are unusually difficult 
this year perhaps letters from you 
will encourage fathers to attend. 



STUDENT COUNCIL 



( Continued from Page i ] 



the new hazing regulations wore 
being faithfully fulfilled in all 
cases. 

Dolan pointed out that because 
of the war, the Constitution of the 
Student Council proved to be in- 
adequate in some cases, particu- 
larly in the clauses governing the 
time for class elections. The fol- 
lowing amendment was passed 
to meet this condition: "The 
President of the Student Council 
shall have the war time power to 
determine the time of class elec- 
tions." , 

The Council elected several men 
to fill special campus positions. 
W. Bradford Briggs was selected 
to represent the Council and the 
College at the annual meeting of 
the National Interfraternity Con- 
ference to be held in New York 
on November 27-28. Robert W. 
Morse was elected to head the an- 
nual Red Cross drive in Bowdoin. 
W. Martin Roberts was appointed 
officially as head cheer leader. 

President Dolan wished to - re- 
mind the house presidents that 
the twelve o'clock rule no longer 
applies for Friday night. 

NO RESTRICTIONS 
ON WALKING 



If and when the draft age ' is 
dropped, the law will tap a reser- 
voir of 2,500,000 youths between 
18 and 20 who have registered for 
Selective service but cannot be 
touched now. 



MORTON'S 

Just Across the Tracks 

JUST ARRIVED 
TURKISH WATER PIPES 

$1.00 



Yes, We're Interested In 
ALL Your 

PRINTING 

We have had long experience in 
producing for Bowdoin men: 

STATIONERY POSTERS 

TICKETS ALUMNI LETTERS 

FRATERNITY FORMS 

And Other Printing 

Ask Us For Quotations 

The RECORD OFFICE 

— Telephone 3 — 

Paul K. Niven, Bowdoin 1916 
Manager 

Printers of The Orient 



Bicycles are going to be less 
plentiful from now on. Their man- 
ufacture has been Cut to 10,000 a 
month by WPB and concentrated 
in two plants: the Westfield Man- 
ufacturing Co., of Westfield, Mass., 
and the Huffman Manufacturing 
Co., of Dayton, Ohio. They will 
turn out a "Victory Model" which 
will not carry their name or trade- 
mark. The rest of the industry' will 
produce war weapons. 




There's something about 
Coca-Cola,— ice-cold,— that stops 
thirst in its tracks. Its delightful 
taste brings you the experience 
of complete thirst satisfaction. 
So when you pause throughout 
the day, make it the pause that 
refreshes with ice-cold Coca-Cola. 



YOU TASTE ITS QUALITY 

Bottled under authority of The Coca-CoU Company by 



mm 



«sa*si 



«aaAAaa« 



<t 



^ m m mmm mmm 



■M 



mmmm 



■■ 



EVERYBODY OUT FOB BALLY 
FRIDAY NIGHT. DONT MISS IT 



THE BOW 



VOL. LXXII (72nd Year) 



7 




ORIENT 



SIMPSON SOUND CONCERT IN 
UNION THIS EVENING AT 8.15 



BRUNSWICK, MAINE, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1942 



NO. 12 



= 



College Will Play Host To Fathers Of The Class Of '46 

— — — ' . — — 

Lord Jeffs Capitalize On Bowdoin i Miscues; Swamp Polar Bears 25-0 



Four Amherst Backs Score After 
Big White Holds For First Half 

By Paul Da vMiton 

The jolting jarring Jeffmen of Amherst, capitalizing on 
four breaks of their own making, powered their way to a 25-0 
victory over a valiant, but outplayed, Bowdoin team. Held 
scoreless for two periods by the Big White's line the Jeffs 
broke loose in the second half, scoring a pair of touchdowns 
in each of the last two quarters on a blocked punt by Captain 
"Bud" Hasse, two interceptions by Rollie Smith and Vernon 
Williams' recovery of a Bowdoin fumble. 



Twice the bears clawed their way 
toward the Amherst goal line only 
to lack sufficient drive to reach pay 
dirt. In the very opening minutes 
of play a Beckler to Dolan pass, 
good for 35 yards, followed by a 
seven-yard advance on a lateral 
from Elliot to Dolan swept the 
Bowdoin attack to the Jeffs' eleven. 
But the Walshmen lost possession 
on downs. Again in the final quarter 
on the wings of Elliot and John- 
stone aerials the Big White reached 
the enemy's seven-yard stripe 
where once more it lost the ball on 
downs. 

Fought to a standstill in the first 
half, Amherst's big backs were not 
to be denied in the next two pe- 
riods. Early in the third period 
Beckler's punt, blocked by Captain 
Hasse, fell into Amherst's hands 
on Bowdoin's 28. Then Jim Carey, 
running like a big bloodhound with 
his nose to the ground, battered his 
way toward the goal line in four 
plays together with a successful 
pass. 

Amherst's next touchdown came 
minutes later when "Vern" Wil- 
liams broke thru to fall on Dick- 
son's fumble on Bowdoin 's 28. This 
time it was Jim Carey's brother, 
Frett, who raced into the end zone 
on a wide end run. The Jeffs scored 
their last two tallies in the last pe- 
riod when, their -6-laot 200-pound 
fullback, Rollie Smith picked off 
two Bowdoin passes and moved the 
ball down into scoring position, 
where, sparked by a pile driver in 
[ Continued on Page 3 ] 



BOWDOIN RADIO 
PROGRAM BEGINS 



Many Freshmen Turn 
Out For Smoker To 
Make Season Plans 



"Bowdoin on the Air" last 
night presented the first of this 
season's 15 minute radio programs 
at eight o'clock on station WGAN. 
Although the Programs do not 
begin officially until two weeks 
from last night, when President 
Kenneth C. M. Sills will speak, 
Tuesday's evening's presentation 
featured Lloyd R. Knight '45 
singing four selections. Accom- 
panied by John S. Turner '44 and 
announced by George W. Craigie 
'44, the program was directed by 
C. Wilton Baier '44 and produced 
by George Craigie, Kenneth F. 
Snow '44 and Crawford B. Thay- 
er '44. At the same time the or- 
ganization held a smoker for 
Freshmen in the Moulton Union 
lounge where the program was 
heard over the radio. 

The songs which Lloyd Knight 
gave Tuesday night are as follows, 
in the order named: Come to the 
Fair by East Hope Martin, Little 
Grey Home in the West, Invictus 
[ Continued on Page 2 ] 



Student Finds Riding Weekend 
Diversion -- On Horse And Train 



By BUI Craigie 

Many and varied were the events 
which featured this past week end, 
among which Were the game, the 
dance, the weather, and — oh yes, 
the girls. These creatures were cer- 
tainly among the nicest available, 
and we'd die for them. But we ques- 
tion — and rightfully, we think — the 
lengths that one person went to for 
his companion. 

Everything started out all rignt 
for this member of the class of 
1945. He and his girl saw the 
game, and attended the dance — 
everything was fine, and they had 
a good time. ' However, Saturday 
was merely the beginning of events 
for this young gentleman, and on 
Sunday, he and his girl decided to 
go for a bit of a ride to break the 
monotony. The horses, spirited 
steeds both, were hired, and the 
two were ready to mount. The 
young lady was a bit dubious, hav- 
ing in her life never ridden any- 
thing more lively than a 1938 mod- 
el pogostick, but she bravely clarm 
bered on, albeit clumsily. The gal- 
lant steed was off at a gait resem- 
bling that of the local postman 
known affectionately as The Creep- 
er. 

Gaily they rode away, across tha 



fields, the woods, and the frater- 
nity house flower beds and shrubs. 
The clean, sweet air blew in their 
faces, and they romped on across 
the hinterland till they came to a 
field wherein were a farmer and a 
bull. The horse, attracted by the 
bull (perhaps he thought it was a 
horse of another color) sidled near- 
er and nearer to that dangerous 
bovine. Our girl friend's horse had 
evidently just been washed, be- 
cause she couldn't do a thing with 
it. but merely asked the farmer to 
slap her horse, and maybe he'd 
move in another direction. 

This was good horse sense, all 
right, but she forgot to calculate 
the speed at which the animal 
would navigate in the new direc- 
tion. The farmer obligingly gave 
the equine a vigorous slap on the 
withers, and he reacted most vio- 
lently. (How would you like to 
have your withers slapped?) He 
pointed his nose due east, folded 
his landing gear, and took off at 
break-neck speed. (Guess whose 
neck.) The poor girl hung on as 
long as she could, affectionately 
grasping the animal by the neck, 
and soothing it with such words as 
"Stop! Whoa!! Help!!!" Soon after 
[ Continued on Page 2 ] 



SUN RISES 



By Donald A. Sears 

Advice is in the air, and it is the 
class of '46 that bears the brunt of 
it. Maybe it's the season, maybe 
it's the influence of war thoughts. 
At any rate, more than the usual 
amount of paternalistic words of 
guidance are being hurled upon the 
innocents. 



Nothing loath, we rush to add 
• few more warning* to the 
guileless freshmen. But let our 
word* be advice against advice. 
Everyone from President Sills 
down to Use dullest fraternity 
brother has stack In his oar In 
attempting to steer Use fledgling* 
Into Use right paths. Advice from 
the tap, from the College offl- 
we will say naught against. 
of wisdom Alter 
are usually to be 



s * r 

Take for instance the under- 



graduate adage "Don't let your 
studies interfere with your college 
education." This is thrown at you, 
members of '46, until you might 
even believe that your older broth- 
ers believe it, too. But don't let 
this philosophy get you off to the 
wrong start. College is serious bus- 
iness. Of course there is much more 
than the traditional academic side, 
but don't ignore it completely. It is 
on a basis of your academic work 
that you will, in the last analysis, 
be judged. 



This column is not above giv- 
ing you bum steers on how the 
well-behaved frosh should act. 
So watch out! Remember two 
weeks ago? You were advised to 
revolt against any and all hazing. 
By this time most of you know 
what hazing means. Do you want 
to revolt? We hope not, because 
[ Continued im Page 4 ] 




Friday at 2.30 p.m. the fathers 
will be able to watch the Junior 
Varsity play Hebron at Pickard 
.Field. The Masque and Gown will 
present "The Watch on the Rhine" 
at 8.15 in the evening in Memorial 
Hall. Although parents of Fresh- 
men are admitted free to general 
admission seats, reserved seats 
may be obtained by calling the Chi 

[ Continued on Page 3 ] 



Two Houses Planning 
Dances Saturday 



Dances will be held at the 
following fraternity houses next 
Saturday after the Williams 
football game: 

Chi Psl; an orchestra to be 
announced. 

Delta Kappa Ewilon: Polar 
Beam. 

Saturday evening from eight 
to twelve o'cl ~x k the Polar Bears 
will be featured at the regular 
Gym Dance under the auspices j 
of the Student Council. 



Courteny Portland Sunday Telegram 

AMHERST SCORES on a run by Fred Carey, as Bob Ellis takes out 
Bowdoin's Walt Donahue, in the foreground. Other Bowdoin players 
visible are Waller Flnnagan (11), BUI Elliot (SI), and Bill Moody 
(29). 

— — i- - aa 



"OLD BOWDOIN," MUSIC BY 
BURNETT, SUNG IN CHAPEL 



COUNCIL INCREASES 
CHECKS ON HAZING 



Don Lancaster Named 
As Adviser, Auditor 
To Dance Committee 



At the regular weekly meeting 
of the Student Council last Mon- 
day night, several questions about 
the conduct of fraternity hazing 
were clarified. It was also an- 
nounced at this time that Dono- 
van D. Lancaster would act as 
auditor and adviser of the dance 
committee. 

Concerning the fraternity haz- 
ing rules, the Council decided that 
all hazing done at meal time must 
be concluded three quarters of an 
hour after the beginning of the 
meal. In connection with the 
policy of allowing one hour eve- 
ning sessions a week, it was de- 
cided that the entire delegation 
must be entertained within a one 
hour time limit, and not include 
an hour per man as in some cases 
reported. The carrying out of the 
traditional freshman duties was 
declared permissable. 

At the request of the College, 
Donovan D. Lancaster is to be a 
committee of one to audit all 
Dance Committee activities. He 
is to act particularly in an ad- 
visory capacity. John A. Went- 
worth, Jr. is chairman of the 
Student Council Dance Commit- 
tee, and working under him are 
George W. Hutchings and C. Clark 
Young, Jr. 

The Dance Committee announc- 
ed that the Bowdoin Polar Bears 
will play at .the Williams foot- 
ball dance. As yet, no definite 
plans have been made for the 
Maine game. 



In chapel last Friday, Robert V. 
Senna be 1 '44, accompanied by the 
double quartet, sang a song entitled 
"Old Bowdoin." It was announced 
that the music had been composed 
by Professor Charles T. Burnett, 
and that this was the first public 
presentation of the melody. A large 
audience received the song very en- 
thusiastically, and we were imme- 
diately impressed that it might 
well be popularized and added per- 
ffiSnTmryto the BowTJofrt repetoirlT 

Upon investigating, we found 
that this "new" song actually has 
an extremely interesting and com- 
plex history. The composer, Profes- 
sor Burnett, has been at the Col- 
lege for thirty-eight years, and 
during that time has absorbed a 
great deal of Bowdoin. The out- 
growth of his enthusiasm for the 
college has been manifested in 
many ways with "Old Bowdoin" 
being the most recent public con- 
tribution. 

We learned from Dr. Burnett 
that the words were written by 
Clarence Webster Peabody of the 
class of 1893, who later was to be- 
come a prominent Portland judge. 
The poem first appeared in a vol- 
ume entitled "Bowdoin Verse," ed- 
ited by John Clair Minott '96, and 
containing poetry written between 
1883 and 1907 by undergraduates! 
and alumni. 

Professor Burnett explained that 
the music was actually written 
over thirty years ago, although it : 
has never been presented publicly j 
before this. He said that at the ' 
time of its composition he had felt i 
that the College needed some good 
college songs, and it was also 
about this time thta he wrote the 
music for "Rise Sons of Bowdoin." 
This song gained in popularity 
soon after its introduction since 
the Glee Club took it up right 
away. 

Before attempting to write any 

COMING EVENTS 



more music, Professor Burnett 
hunted extensively for a suitable 
lyric. In Peabody's poem, he felt 
that he had found* some of the most 
beautiful lines yet written about 
the College, and with this poem for 
a base, he composed a folk song 
type of melody. 

Although the music was publish- 
ed privately by Dr. Burnett soon 
afterward, the songj«as never pre- 
sented in pubhe^and Jaccprdifig to 
the author, cifd^noiieem to catch 
on as had the first! melody. A few 
years ago, however, it was suggest- 
ed that the piece be arranged for a 
double quartet and a soloist. The 
presentation last Friday was the 
culmination of this work. 

Professor Tillotson has said that 
the song is comparable to Cornell's 
"Far Above Cayuga's Waters" in 
its mood and tempo. He feels that 
it has great possibilities because it 
is simple, has a fine folk song 
rhythm, is within easy range, and 
contains some of the best words in 
Bowdoin literature. The song will 
be added to the Glee Club repetoire 
very soon, he added, and* mimeo- 
graphed copies of the words will 
be distributed among the houses 
within two weeks. 

The text of the song is as fol- 
lows: 

OLD BOWDOIN 

A title of honor, a glorious name. 
You've heard the world speak it, 

"Old Bowdoin." 
But what do we care for the glory 

and fame — 

[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



Achorn Debate Trials 
Will Be Held Monday 



The trials for the annual 
Achorn Prize Debate will be held 
this year in Hubbard Hall on Mon- 
day, October 19, at 7 p.m. The 
Achorn Prize consists of the annual 
income from $1,214, which was be- 
queathed to the college by Edgar 
O. Achorn, of the Class of 1881. It 
is awarded for, excellence in a de- 
bate held between members of the 
freshman and sophomores. 

Each entrant in the competition 
will present a five-minute argu- 
ment favoring one side of the fol- 
lowing proposition: 

Resolved: that this hous? favors j 
the principle of drafting men andi 
women to meet not only military 
but also industrial and occupation- 1 
al wartime requirements. 

The speakers will also be re- j 
quired to give a short rebuttal toj 
[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



Wed. Oct 14— 8.15 p.m. Moulton 
Union. - Simpson Memorial 
Sound System Concert: Szos- 
takowics, Symphony No. 6, and 
Delius, On Hearing the First 
Cuckoo in Spring. 

Thu. Oct. 15— Chapel, The Bur- 
sar. 

Frl. Oct. 16 — Chapel, Professor 
Kamerling presiding. Peter Ma- 
son '46 will play a violin solo. 
Cross Country 1 at Vermont. 
2.30 p.m. Pickard Field. The 
Junior Varsity Football Team 
will play Hebron Academy. 
8.15 pjn. Memorial Hall. The 
Masque and Gown' presents Lil- 
lian Hellman's The Watch on 
the Rhine. Tickets are fifty and 
seventy-five cents. 

Sat. Oct. 17 — Chapel, The Presi- 
dent. 

12.15 p.m. Moulton Union. 
Luncheon for the fathers at 
which they are the guests of the 
college. Tickets should be ob- 
tained when registering. 
2.00 p.m. Whittier Field. Foot- 
ball vs. Williams. 

Sun. Oct. 18 — 5 o'clock Chapel. 
The Reverend Gardiner Day, 
Rector of Christ Church, Cam- 
bridge. The choir will sing 
Noble's Go to Dark Gethse- 
mane. 

Mon. Oct. 19 — Chapel, The Presi- 
dent 



TILLOTSON ASKS FOR 
BOWDOIN SONG BOOK 



Tryouts Will Be Held 
For "H.M.S. Pinafore" 



To-morrow afternoon at 5:00 
P. M., tryouts will be held in 
the Masque and Gown office in 
Memorial Hall for the reading 
or Gilbert and Sullivan's "H.M. 
S. Pinafore", which is to be 
presented in conjunction with 
the recordings on the Simpson 
Sound on Wednesday evening, 
October 28. The Gilbert 

and Sullivan production has 
become an annual affair, with 
music supplied by recordings 
and the dialogue read by actors 
of the Masque and Gown. Fresh- 
men and others with little dra- 
matic experience are especially 
urged to try 944, as the roles 
are not exacting. This year's 
performance is being directed 
by Douglas Carmichael '44, 
while Robert V. Schnabel '44 
will supervise the recordings. 

SCHNABEL TO MANAGE 
SIMPSON CONCERTS 



Due to the active interest shown 
by the student body in the revival 
of Professor Charles T. Burnett's 
song "Old Bowdoin," Professor 
Frederic E. T. Tillotson, head of 
the music department, has express- 
ed the hope that a Bowdoin song 
book be published. 

The song book, if published, 
would be divided into three general 
parts. The first section devoted to 
Bowdoin songs; the second consist- 
ing of the better know.i songs of 
other colleges ; while the last would 
include popular favorites such as 
"Clementine." 

A nucleus of about twenty good 
Bowdoin songs will be necessary 
before such a project may be un- 
dertaken. Professor Burnett has 
written several songs, of which the 
best known is "Rise, Sons of Bow- 
doin." In June, 1940, Losing Pratt 
'12 sent Professor Tillotson five 
songs which would be good materi- 
al for such a project. Processor Til- 
lotson urges any alumni or stu- 
dents who wish to do so to con- 
tribute one or more songs. He guar- 
antees that they will be given the 
full attention of the music depart-' 
ment 1 

Several colleges, sucn as Har- 
vard, Yale, and Amherst, have pub- 
lished similar song books in past 
years, but more recently, such edi- 
tions have appeared on the cam- 
puses of Wesleyan and Trinity. 

In order to succeed, such & proj- 
ect should receive generous support 
from the alumni, as weU as from 
the student body. 



This evening at 8.15 at the Moul- 
ton Union the Music Department 
will present the first of the new 
series of modern masterpieces of 
music. Programs have already been 
posted at various points on the 
campus. The program this evening 
consists of Dmitri Szostakowicy's 
Sixth Symphony and Frederick 
Delius' "On Hearing the First' 
Cuckoo in the Spring." Both works 
are classics of the modern school. 

The concerts are prepared by 
Robert Schnabel, '44 and made 
possible by the elaborate phono- 
graphic system purchased by the 
Music Department with money 
from the Simpson Fund. 

The works will be presented 
without interruption. All students 
interested in the musical reflec- 
tions of present-day Russia and 
England will find the concert anl 
intellectual feast, according to 
Schnabel. 

The new series of recorded con- 
certs will be spread throughout the 
school year in 14 programs. The 
series will offer works from all 
phases of modern musical expres- 
sion in a fast-changing world. 



Weekend Program Planned 
For Parents Of Freshmen 



Returns to date indicate that the thirteenth annual Fa- 
thers' Day to be observed this Saturday may bring as many 
parents to the campus as last year, according to Donovan D. 
Lancaster. The program of activities and entertainment begins 
Friday and will last through Sunday. 



Richardson To Speak 
To Witan Next Week 



The first meeting of the Witan 
this fall will be held next Wednes- 
day in the Barn Chamber at 8:15 
P. M. Edward Richardson '43. will 
read a paper on the "Poetry of 
George Meridith", and an election 
of new officers will be held. 

Meetings of the Witan, an or- 
ganization primarily of English 
majors, are regularly held every 
other Wednesday, but since Wed- 
nesday seems an unfavorable day 
due to the coincidence of other ac- 
tivities, plans for a different time 
of meeting will be discussed at 
the meeting. 

Membership in the Witan is not 
closed, and any student is wel- 
come if he gives notice to the sec- 
retary previous to the meeting. 
The present officers are, John Ja- 
ques '43, Chairman, and Crawford 
B. Thayer '44, Secretary. Profes- 
sor Stanley P. Chase is the Facul- 
ty Advisor. 



Bowdoin's Swing Band 
Expects Busy Season 



Thayer Announces Ten 
Men In Prize Speaking 



Professor Albert R. Thayer an- 
nounced Monday night that nine 
principals and alternate were 
chosen for the annual Alexander 
Prize Speaking Contest at the 
trials held on Monday, October 
12. The following men were 
chosen: Charles M Crain '46, 
John J. Fahey '45. Ealfour H. 
Golden '44, Seymour E. Lavitt '44, 

£ Continued on Page 4 ] 



According to bandleader George 
A. Burpee '44, the Bowdoin Polar 
Bears, undergraduate swing band, 
have completed a highly success- 
ful season which included engage- 
ments at Portland, Bath, Dexter 
and other cities. Under the di- 
rection of Burpee they recently 
opened the fall and winter season 
at a Hundred Club dance in the 
Eastland Ballroom, Portland. 

The band has played at informal 
gym dances for the Tufts and 
Amherst football week ends, and 
another in the series will be held 
on Saturday evening following the 
Williams game. Several other en- 
gagements in various pdrts of the 
state are also in prospect for the 
band. 

New members of the Polar 
Bears, recruits from the incoming 
freshman class, are Bud Sweet, 
sax; Dick Baker, drums; Cliff 
Little bass; and Larry Ward, 
piano. Others in the band are 
Bud Crosby, Bob Cinq-mars, Ted 
Bubier and Ken Morse, saxes; 

Jack Hurley, Pete Hess and Don 
Lockhart, trumpets; and Mart 
Goodspeed, Russ Sweet and Sandy 
Burpee, trombones. 



ACTORS REVIVE 
SUMMER PLAV 



Professor Korgen And 
Mrs. Daggett Play 
Leading Roles Again 



Opening its fall season Friday, 
October 16, the Masque and Gown 
will again present Lillian Hell- 
man's "Watch On The Rhine." 
According to Director George H. 
Quinby the popularity of the pro- 
duction was so great in its sum- 
mer presentation that public de- 
mand caused it to be presented 
again. With but three exceptions 
the cast will be the same as that 
of the previous production. 

The graduation of William Mc- 
Keown this summer left the ro- 
mantic lead open; thus part will 
be played by Howard L. Huff '43, 
while the vacancies left by Dr. 
and Mrs. David Lusher, who are 
now in Washington, D. C, will be 
filled by Stephen Merrill and 
Elizabeth Smith. 

The play, which is still running 
on the professional stage, is new 
to amateur production; the Mas- 

[ Continued on Page 3 ] 



MRS. ROOSEVELT WILL 
GIVE D. U. LECTURE 



Although the final date has not 
been determined, Frank D. Mc- 
Keon '43 has received assurances 
that Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt 
will come to Bowdoin in Novem- 
ber to speak under the sponsor- 
ship of the Delta Upsilon Frater- 
nity's annual lecture fund. 

This fund, which brings famous 
people to lecture here each year, 
is maintained by all members of 
the local D. U. chapter. In previ- 
ous years, the income of the fund 
has enabled Bowdoin to hear Al- 
exander Woolcott, Bertrand Rus- 
sell, and Hugo Black. A schedul- 
ed lecture last year had to be can- 
ceiled due to the accelerated pro- 
gram. 

Governor Sumner Sewell, Presi- 
dent Kenneth C. M. Sills, Dean 
Paul Nixon, and other faculty 
members will attend the banquet 
given for Mrs. Roosevelt at the 
D. U. House. Although the exact 
date is not known, the lecture 
will be at 8:30 P. M. in the Con- 
gregational Church. 

Immediately after ' the lecture 
Mrs. Roosevelt will hold a panel 
session. At that time members 
of the Delta Upsilon Fraternity 
will discuss points of her lecture 
with her. Al 10:45 P. M. a buf- 
fet supper will be served to which 
the faculty members and their 
wives are invited, v 



Students And Processors Swap 
Autos For Wartime Bikes 



Notice 



The Brunswick Post of the 
Aircraft Warning Service needs 
volunteers who are willing to 
serve on short notice at incon- 
venient "hours, preferably those 
who are willing to get them- 
selves to the post by bicycle 
or otherwise. This is work 
THE ARMY WANT8 DONE. 
Men wishing to help please see 
or phone Mr. Daggett. Tele- 
phone 529- W; office, second 
floor of library. 



By Dana A. Little 

With a nation-wide gas. rubber, 
and metal restrictions, the Ameri- 
can motor-car should no longer be 
considered as a household neces- 
sity like the living-room sofa and 
console radio, but as a means of 
transportation to be used only ii» 
vital emergencies. How viral these 
emergencies depend on w letter 
you have an A, B, C, or S card. 

One device which seems to offer 
some tangible aid in the solution of 
the gas and automobile prob'em is 
the bicycle. The bicycle was ence 
regarded as a childhood amuse- 
ment, outgrown at the age of six- 
teen, or whenever the state let you 
have a driver's license. But now as 
one looks across the leaf -sprinkled 
Bowdoin campus, he se?s people of 
all mentalities using this remark- 
able invention. Between t: e dorms 
are found fewer battered cenverti- 
bles and painted jalopies, and mere 
and more bicycles. Just this sum- 
mer some undergraduate appeared 
with a rather uncertain-looking 



reliquc of the gay nineties, but 
which apparently functions prop- 
erly. 

Bowdoin bicycling, however, is 
not limited to the student body. 
Many members of the faculty have 
taken up this method of cenvey- 
ence with surprising as well as 
amusing results. 

Fcremost among the faculty bi- 
cyclists is Professor Tommy Means, 
of the dead-language department. 
He claims an ability to "rido back- 
wards as well a»forwarJs, and also 
no-hands." and will glidly demon- 
strate his talents to anyone with 
sufficient spare time. 

Perhaps the oldest bike pedaler 
on the faculty is Professor Stanley 
Smith. His brilliant combination of 
wheel and tripod might be a 
worthwhile suggestion for the com- 
plaining Sunday driver. 

The faculty's classicists are not 
the only bike riders. Professor 
Hammond daily proves that* a 
mathematician can do anything by 

[ Continual on Page 2 ] 



s^MM^sMMifliiM 



^» ^^^^^^^mmmmmmmmmmm^mm^tmmmi 



PWO 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



The Bowdoin Orient 



Mate* 




KataMlahed 1871 



Managing Editor* 

% George W. C'raigte, Jr., '44 

Jamea ft. Higgioa '44 

Donald A. Saws '44 

BOWDOIN PUBLISHING COMPANY 

Buainom Manager Richard L. .Savllle '44 

Advertista* Manager U>anart ■ — i t a nlw t '4ft 

Circulation .Manager* Jahfi ft. Cramor. Jr. '45 

Roger Welch '45 

Pubtiahed Wdn— rtaj .luring th«r College Year by the Students 
af Bowdoin <<>ll***. Addrmw niwt rfinmiunicationii to the Bditor 
and Mtbwciiiiion ranunualcationH to 'ht- Huitaieea Manaiirr of 
the Bowdoin I'ubli, hinx Company at the Orient Office. Sub- 
^•riptioti" fU.oo per year in advance: with Aluniius. J3..10. 
Entered an narond rla»» matUr at tfca aoat offiea at Brunswick. 
Halnr. . 



HXIIMTItl rO«t NATIONAL AOV««TI»IHO •» 

National Advertising Service, lac 

CxUev Pmkluben Reprnrmtaht* 
420 MADiaoN A»f New VONK. N. V. 

'«<« • jorrea ■ tee MM— ■ Ma Fa*acwce 



M 



tag Editor of this I»»ue, Deng mm Can rdchaH 



Vol. LXXII Wednesday, Oct. 14. 1942 No. 12 



WERE COMING 



We often wonder just how much the 
war is affecting the routine life of the 
undergraduates. To all appearances, the 
College is going along much as it always 
has during the past few years, except 
for a definite trend of the upperclassmen 
to dig in and work harder. But Bowdoin 
seems to be a long way from all that is 
going on, and at times, we suspect that 
little thought is given to outside affairs. 

The presence of the naval unit on 
campus does serve to remind us that bus- 
iness is not as usual. How many actually 
, are well acquainted wtih the develop- 
ments in the war theatre, however. 
Headlines are glanced over and perhaps 
supplemented by hasty news reports on 
the radio, but the war still seems to be 
far, far away. ' 

Many undergraduates received an 
awakening jolt last week, though, when 
we got word from Andy Haldane con- 
cerning his activities in the Solomons 
along with two other men of his own 
class. Those of us who knew these fel- 
lows couldn't help but stop and take 
notice. We like to feel that Andy stands 
for the spirit of American youth in this 
war. The letter that he wrote is certainly 
a fine example of courage and hope and 
optimism. 

It must have infused new energy in 
many of us, and awakened us to the 
realization that we are duty-bound to 
finish our education as rapidly as possi- 
ble and go down to help the boys. The 
state series ought* to be a corker this fall, 
but some how it doesn't seem to be too 
important now. Games with much higher 
stakes are being played in other parts of 
the world-^-the football captain of two 
seasons ago is in that game, and he's 
showing the same leadership and aggres- 
siveness that we saw on Whittier Field 
not long ago. 

Andy's letter made a lot of us think 
more of the war and stimulated many in- 
to an increasing consciousness of our 
positions here. The very recent news of 
the Solomon battle has served to bring 
even closer the full significance of Andy's- 
position. We're coming! 

WE SHALL HAVE MUSIC 

From all angles during the past week, 
the campus broke into song, martial 
strains, and sweet and low with a cer- 
tain perspicuousness that made everyone 
realize that music holds a very definite 
place in campus life today. It seemed to 
come from every direction and without 
any apparent previously worked out plan 
of publicity — just a spontaneous demon- 
stration df Bowdoin music. A great many 
were heard to remark about at least one 
or two of these activities. 

We first became conscious of the mu- 
sical activities when Bob Schnabel sang 
Professor Burnett's "Old Bowdoin" in 
chapel last Friday. Its enthusiastic recep- 
tion at the time augurs well for the addi- 
tion of a new tune to the Bowdoin col- 
lection, and we sincerely hope that it will 
continue to be well received and popu- 
larized. We could be made more familiar 
with the musk if the band were to fea- 
ture an arrangement. Professor Tiflot- 



son has announced that the Glee Club 
will do all that it can to help stimulate in- 
terest in the song, and at the same time, 
copies of the words will be distributed 
among the fraternities in the hope that 
everyone can become familiar with the 
. words. Many would appreciate the 
chance to carry away another, more tan- 
gible memory of Bowdoin. We don't 
know much about music, but the song 
sounded good at the first hearing, and 
we hope that it will be picked up by as 
• many as possible. 

The debut of the band at the game on 
Saturday was also met with much ap- 
proval, and many felt that even in this 
short time, Lieutenant Larsen has done 
a great deal toward organizing a fine 
unit. The large complement of musicians 
seemed to be particularly enthusiastic, 
and the addition of the glockenspiel and 
two magnificent drum majors did much 
to qnhance the appearance of the group. 
We hope that this marks the beginning 
of a fine season. . 

Then again this Saturday evening, the 
Polar Bears attracted a large crowd to 
the gym dance. There have been many 
remarks of their excellence this fall, and 
they certainly have been better received 
than many of the football importations 
of previous seasons. 

Of course the entire musical program 
was brought particularly to attention 
earlier this fall by the chapel program. 
The new hymnals have proved to be very 
popular and the weekly chapel program 
of songs approved heartily. Attendance 
at these weekly sings has thus far out 
numbered other chapel programs by far. 

We're quite sure that Bowdoin morale 
is high, and it is due in no small part to 
the musical program. Please take a bow, 
Mr. Tillotson. 

NOW IS THE TIME 

For several seasons, now, a few of the 
campus clubs and organizations have 
been limping along with barely enough 
men interested in their activities to war- 
rant the continuation of the program. In 
fact only during the past year the Po- 
litical Forum gave up the ghost and 
ceased to function. We're not in a posi- 
tion to even suggest why interest has 
lagged in some of these extra curricular 
activities, but we feel that this would be 
an excellent time for a rejuvenation of 
some groups. 

Perhaps one of the most serious ob- 
stacles faced by these groups during past 
years has been the necessity of carrying 
on a great deal of the program during 
the week end, and naturally, many men 
were attracted to other places during 
this time. Conditions have changed some 
what now, though. Transportation diffi- 
culties have forced many to stay on cam- 
pus over the week ends, and wefeel that 
this will be particularly apparent after 
the football season is over. 

Then, too, many would welcome the 
opportunity to take up some varied work 
in order to get a little relaxation during 
this accelerated program. If an attractive 
schedule were presented, many who pre- 
viously ignored these activities might be- 
come interested. Certainly many organ- 
izations would benefit greatly from the 
infusion of this new blood, and conse- 
quently, a permanent and lasting admin- 
istration might be formed. 

There is perhaps even room for several 
new groups to function in connection 
with some of the war time measures and 
opportunities. Other colleges have been 
carrying on extensive programs of farm 
relief work or more recently particularly 
of scrap metal collection. There must be 
a number of public spirited students who 
would welcome the opportunity to help 
in this manner. 

It seems that with the strengthening of 
old clubs and the possible formation of 
new groups, we could do a great deal to 
promote a certain campus solidarity and 
unity that may be lacking now. The nec- 
essary confinement of men in Brunswick 
during this winter will mean that we will 
become much better acquainted with 
Bowdoin and Brunswick. The decrease 
in enrollment will mean that we will 
have a better chance to become acquaint- 
ed with one another. These factors cou- 
pled with the effects of the war strain 
may well mark a profound revkalization 
of college life. 



The 

Bowdoin 
Front 



The following men enlisted in 
various branches of the service 
during the past week: Richard W. 
Benjamin '44, Army Enlisted" Re- 
serve Corps; Stuart E. Hayes '44, 
Army Air Corps; Alaii G. Hillman 
'44, Army Air Corps; Thomas S. V. 
Bartlett '45, V-l ; Richard P. Berry 
'45, Marine Reserve Corps; Law- 
rence M. Demarcst '45, V-l ; Brooks 
R. Leavitt '46, V-l. 

Professor Kendriek announces 
that the joint board for officer pro- 
curement is planning to be on 
campus on October 22 and 23. This 
board is made up of representa- 
tives of the army, navy, marines, 
army aviation, and naval aviation. 
On the evening of October 22, 
these officers will hold a general 
meeting in Memorial Hall at 7.30 at 
which time they will present the 
various plans of the. respective 
services. All men who have riot en- 
rolled in some branch are urged to 
attend, and any others who are in- 
terested will be "welcome. On the 
next day, Friday, October 23, each 
of the five branches will be estab- 
lished in separate rooms in the 
Moulton Union for interviews. 
These will not be enlistment meet- 
ings, strictly speaking, but will 
serve to acquaint men with the 
offerings of the various services. 
There is a possibility that repre- 
sentatives will return at a future 
date to conduct actual enlisting. 

On October 27, Lieutenant T. 
MeL. Davis representing the Naval 
Research Laboratory of Anacostia, 
will be on campus to interview men 
interested in doing specialized 
scientific work. He would like to 
see particularly seniors who are 
majoring in chemistry, physics or 
mathematics. Men who are in the 
V-7 program at the present time 
and who are interested jn this field 
are advised to see Lieutenant Dav- 
is. He will hold interviews from 
nine in the morning until five in 
the afternoon. 

Professor Kendriek announces 
(hat all three branches of the serv- 
ice have now made specific request 
tliat the College submit a report of 
the scholastic standing and prog- 
ress at the end of each marking 
period for men in the reserve 
branches. Normal advancement as 
well as good standing must be 
maintained. 

The headquarters of the First 
Naval District have requested that 
all men enlist in Boston rather 
than in Portland. Men have been 
accepted in the latter city as a 
matter of courtesy or emergency 
previously. 

Professor Kendriek advises that 
men make up their minds about the 
reserve program as soon as possi- 
ble concerning the quota branches. 
The junior quota is nearly full, al- 
though he wished to make it clear 
that there is no limit for enlist- 
ments in the Army Air Corps Re- 
serve even though these names are 
tentatively included on the regular 
quota. 



SOPH GOES RIDING 

[ Continued from Page i ] 



this, she decided that she was get- 
ting tired of riding anyway, and 
that she'd step olT at the next sta- 
tion. The horse obligingly stopped, 
and she slid off .landing square on 
her riding crop. 

Meanwhile, our hero, not to be 
outdone, had decide he too would 
perform a memorable deed that 
day, a deed that would make his 
name one long remembered and 
spoken with awe. So, when the two 
went to the train, he stepped in- 
side to carry the bag in. They (he 
and the girl) were immediately 
crushed in the ten thousand people 
who seem to be riding on th,e trains 
nowadays, and powerless to move, 
was carried away as the train left 
Brunswick. The conductor collected 
his last sixty-nine cents from him, 
and he made the trip to Portland, 
the train being a limited and not 
stopping at either Frooport or Yar- 
mouth. 

Having again said goodbye, and 
carefully avoided stepping .aboard 
the Boston rattler, the young gen- 
tleman wandered through Portland 
as best he could, and, standing up- 
on the Baxter Boulevard, holding 
out his thumb in a supplicatory 
manner, was picked up by a whole- 
sale grocery delivery truck. The 
gentleman explained that he had 
some deliveries to make, and would 
the young man help him ? Certainly 
he would, and the young man spent 
the next hour carrying boxes and 
bags to the best back doors in Fal- 
mouth Foreside. At the Country 
Club, they both worked half an 
hour, and finally emptied the 
truck. 

"Now we'll get somewhere," 
thought our hero, rubbing his blis- 
tered hands in glee. But in vain! 
The truck had reached the end of 
the line. With a cheery "Goodbye, 
thanks a lot!" ringing in his ears, 
our young traveler again took up 
the weary road to Brunswick. 

This time he had better luck, and 
was offered a ride by a civilian car. 
The only trouble that happened all 
during the fine, companionable ride, 
was a small, trivial, hardly-worth- 
mentioning blowout. Our friend fix- 
ed the tire, while the driver kept 
him amply supplied with conversa- 
tion. Having, repaired the precious 
rubber, they proceeded on their 
merry way, almost into Brunswick. 
There the car stopped, and again 
the young man was alone. This 
time, dirty, ragged, weary, he stag- 
gered the last few hundred yards 



Classmates Of 
Students Are 
Now In Service 



The ORIENT lists below the 
names of the members of last 
year's senior class and of former 
members of the present under- 
graduate classes who are now in 
the United States armed forces: 

Class of 1M2 
George R. Adams, USiNR 
John R. Banks, USA 
Arthur H. Benoit, USNR, midship- 
man 
Paul F. Bickford, USA 
William D. Bloodgood, 2nd lieut. 

USA Air Force 
Frederick H. Butterfiekt QM 

Corps, USA 
Lawrence P. Caney, USN 
Stephen P. Carlson; USN School 
Peter P. Carrigan, USA 
Murray S. Chism, Jr., USA Med. 

Corps 
Rufus C. Clark, Naval Air Sta- 
tion 
Matthew J. Cbyle, Jr., 2nd lieut. 

USMC 
John E. Dale, Jr., Ens. USN 
Spencer S. Dodd, Jr., Sergt. USA 
Francis J. Driscoll, Jr., Corp. USA 
Arnold R. Eck, USMC 
Leland S. Evans, Aviation cadet 
Ferris A. Freeme, USA 
Robert C. Davidson, USA 
Frederick W. Hall, USA, 2nd lieut. 
Richard C. Hanson, USMC, 2nd 

lieut. 
Paul Hazelton, USA 
Harold H. Hendreckson, West 

Point 
Robert B. Hill, USA 
Donald H. Horsman. USA 
Charles T. Ireland, Jr., USMC, 

2nd lieut. 
Raymond B. Janney, 2nd, Avia- 
tion cadet 
Lincoln F. Johnson, Jr., USA 
Robert Kennedy, Ens. USN 
Arthur L. Link, Aviation cadet 

USNR 
Alan L. Logan, 2nd lieut. USA 
Robert H.' Lunt, Ens. USNR 
Dougald MacDonald, USNR 
Coburn Marston, 2nd lieut, USMC 
Edward R. Marston, USMC 
Richard P. Mason. USA 
Lincoln Menard, USNR 
Richard P. Merrill, USA 
Philip J. Morgan, USA, Sergt. 
Robert R. .Neilson, Ens. USNR 
William J. Pendergast, Ens. 

USNR, Dental Service 
Joseph S. Piatt, Serg't, USA Air 

Force 
Val W. Ringer, USNR Midshipman 
Theodore R. Saba, Second Lieut. 

USA 
Vincent J. Skachinske, USA 
Harold C. Slocomb, Jr., Cadet, Na- 
val Air Service 
Frank A. Smith, Second. Lieut. 
Horace K. Sowles, USMR 
George W. Thurston, USA 
Lewis V. Vafiades, USA 
George P. Weeks, USA 
Robert B. Weston, USN Air Corps 
Eugene B. Williams, Jr., USA 
Stuart C. Woodman, Ens. USN 
David A. Works, USMC 
Class of IMS 
Charles M. Boothby, AACR 
Andrew B. Carrington, Jr.,USNSC 
Roger W. Eckfeldt, Jr.. USA 
Quentin W. Maver, 2nd Lt., USMC 
James E. Woodlock, Ensign, USN 
Frank R. Allen, USNR 
John A. Babbitt, West Point 
Reginald C. Barrows, USA 
George Beal, Ensign, USN Air 

Station 
Philip A. Brown, USA 
Robert S. Burton. USMAC . 
Donald F. Cay, USA 
Philip Cole, Jr., USA. 2nd Lt. 
George Eberhart, USA 
William Deacon, Boatswain's 

Mate, USNR 
George E. Fogg, Jr.. 2nd Lt. USA 
Richard W. Goode, Coast Guard 

Academy 
Alfred L. Gregory, USA 
Alfred E. Hacking, Jr.. Naval Avi- 
ation Cadet 
Walter F. Lacey, USN 
Robert L Marchildon. USMC 
Robert I. Marr, USNR 
John J. Murphy, Naval Aviation 

Cadet 
Stanley P. Ochmanski, USAAC 
Robert O. Shipman, USA 
William I. Stark, Jr., USA 
Donald A. Stearns, USA 
Robert J. Stern/USA 
Rufus E. Stetson. Jr., USMAC 
Lewis A. Strandburg, USA 
Henry G. Summers, 2nd Lt., USA 
George M. Swallow, USA 
James O. Warren, USN 
Class of 1944 

Philip B. Burke, 2nd Lt., USA 
Peter M. Clarke, AFS 
Richard M. Hale, USNR 
Merrill G. Hastings, Jr., USA 
Walter F. W. Hay, VP., USMC 
R. Scott Healy, Jr., USAAC 
Richard B. Lewson, West Point 
J. Benjamin Nevin, Jr., USAAC 
Alfred P. Pillsbury, Jr., USMC 
Carroll M. Ross, USA 
Joseph E. Sturtevant, USAAC 
Frederick A. Van Valkenburg, 

RAF 
Frederick M. Gilbert, USAAC 

Class of IMS 

Clift Cornwall, USNR 
Murdoch M. Johnson, USN 
Richard B. Smith, USAAC 
Ralph iN. Sulis, USMC 
David Wetherell, USCG 
Stuart A. White, USNA 



RADIO PROGRAM 

[ Continued from Pag* I ] 



fcy Bruno Huhn, and Forgotten by 
Eugene Cbwles. 

Organized last year by Leonard 
B. Tennyson '42 and Vance N. 
Bourjailry '44, the organization 
has not been until this year an 
official Bowdoin acUvity, although 
supported by a special fund al- 
lotted for the purpose by Presi- 
dent Sills. Since then about 20 
programs have been given, pre- 
senting vocal soloists, the Med- 
diebempsters, such well-known 
College speakers as President 
Sills. Professor Robert P. T. Cof- 
ftn and Dean Paul Nixon, and a 
Round Table discussion. Last 
season's staff was headed by 
Vance Bourjailly as director, and 
George Craigie, Bill Baier. Ken- 
neth Snow, and Crawford Thayer 
as alternate producers. 

Since "Bowdoin on the Air" is 
no longer a first-year experiment, 
it has been, since the smoker last 
night an official Bowdoin activi- 
ty and it will be supported by a 
separate fund from the Blanket 
tax. The new officers will be an- 
nounced next week. Bill Baier has 
been elected to the post of di- 
rector, but three or four new- 
producers must be selected. As- 
sistant Professor Albert R. Thay- 
er and Professor Cecil S. Holmes 
are serving as the Faculty Advis- 
ors. 

This year the "Bowdoin on the 
Air" staff is planning, in addition 
to the type of program presented 
last year, short dramatic sketches, 
and perhaps instrumental soloists. 
Professor Coffin is scheduled to 
make a return engagement on 
November tenth. Dr. Y. C. Yang 
is to speak and the Meddiebemp- 
sters will sing in future programs. 
The trouble with making arrange- 
ments with ASCAP over the songs 
that might be given, which caus- 
ed two programs to to be can- 
celed, seems about to be cleared 
up in the near future. The pro- 
grams are given from the WGAN 
studios in the Columbia Hotel in 
Portland 'on bi-weekly Tuesday 
nights. Although it has been sug- 
gested that studios be set up at 
Bowdoin, the project has been 
abandoned for the duration. An- 
nouncements of the programs will 
appear at the Moulton Union and 
on the Bulletin Board. 

The organization began its of- 
ficial existance last night with the 
opening of the smoker with the 
reception of the program over the 
radio. After the program, a dis- 
cussion of it was held. This policy 
will be continued the rest of the 
year, with the program being re- 
ceived in the B. C. A. room in the 
Moulton Union and discussed at 
its close. Anyone will be welcom- 
ed at these meetings. 

Bowdoin on the Air offers many 
opportunities for positions for 
Freshmen. Script writers, of both 
drama and comedy, are needed, 
as well as men interested in ad- 
ministrative work and music. Any 
and all Freshmen or upperclass- 
men interested should see Bill 
Baier or one of the producers list- 
ed above. 



BIKES 



( Continued from Page I ] 



appearing on campus )n the high 
seat of an unwieldy two wheeler. 

An interesting aspect of this bi- 
cycle situation was observed this 
last week. A prominent professor 
was attempting to explain the 
operatic n of this machine to his | 
next-door neighbor, who weaving I 
down the street was waving vigor- I 
ously to a'l friends. The results; 



were unfortunate for both the rider 
and the machine. 

This only mentions a few of 
Bowdoin's professors who in this 
way are aiding the country and 
conserving their automobiles. Per- 
haps the student who drivers his 
car from a near-by fraternity 
house to Adams for classes rnigl.t 
take a few ideas from ihem. Also 
the student who rides his motorcy- 
cle down to Whittier Field for cal- 
isthenics. Incidentally, how come 
this outbreak of motorcycles, not 
to mention scooter-bikes? 



COMMUNICATIONS 

. . . direr ting arm of combat 



Vizi 






■ : --^wSk 



'••; ,»wq i«t* ** 

j G „fct with radio command 
Army Plan" «y and ^ ^ rdinale median- 
^Radios ride ~^J££Z get reports 
ized operations. Army co . wire and 

A Aajor source «f th» *P> m ,„„f.cl««r 

i western n«« !e _S25 i»a.y «» meeU . n8 

words to fighting mem ^ 



- 

Western Electric 

ARSENAL OF COMMUNICATIONS 




into Brunswick, up the hill to the 
college, and into the waiting arms 
of his roommate, who wanted to 
ask him the physics assignment. 
The end of a perfect day. 

Yes, it would seem to us, and to 
many of you, our dear readers, we 
have no doubt .that the young man 
went too far for his girl. However, 
he has invited her up for another 
week end, and we can't figure it 
out. There must be some attrac- 
tion there. 



College - trained men and women 

- ♦CHEMISTS, ENGINEERS, ECONOMISTS, TECHNOLOGISTS 
SCIENTIFIC, PROFESSIONAL, ADMINISTRATIVE PERSONNEL 

are needed in the Federal Career Service 

GOVERNMENT ACTIVITIES ARE EXPANDING. The national emer- 
gency is creating new problems, new methods, new jobs. A Government 
position offers opportunities for personal advancement and effective service 
to the Nation, particularly in professional and scientific work. 

National Defense, Soil Conservation, Reclamation, Flood Control, Public 
Lands, Public Health, Taxation, Industrial Relations, Labor Relations, Inter- 
state Commerce, Social Security, Research — these are but a few of the current 
problems with which Government departments and Government personnel 
are concerned. 

There are positions to be filled at Washington, D. C, and in many of 
the States. 

Have you seen a list of Federal civil-service examinations now open? 
Have you filed an application with the Civil Service Commission at Washington? 

LEARN WHAT THE GOVERNMENT HAS TO OFFER through civil 
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■1 



mammmiii 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



THREE 



POLAR BEARINGS 



By Tea Bukier 

Bowdoin suffered a disheartening defeat at the hands of a heavy, 
experienced Amherst team Saturday, but the toss was certainly not as 
decisive as the 25-0 score would indicate. The outweighed Polar Bear 
line held the Jeff attack in check for the first half, and early in the first 
period a Beckler to Johnstone pass brought the ball into threatening 
position on the Amherst 11-yard line. In the second half Amherst open- 
ed up the Bowdoin defense with a deceptive aerial attack, and with the 
aid of intercepted passes and a blocked kick they rolled up their 25 
points. The heavy, fast charging Amherst line took its toll on "the 
Bowdoin passing game. Johnstone, Pierce, and Beckler were constantly 
rushed while passing, thus throwing the timing of the plays off. 
Jimmy Dolan, although hampered by a bruised foot, peeled off several 
long gains, and perhaps he would have been away for a score, had it not 
been for his injury. Co.-Capt. Dolan has been one of the most consistent 
ground gainers in the State this season, and will be a threat to the 
WiHiams juggernaut next week, and will doubtlessly cause the various 
Maine teams much concern during the three weeks following the Wil- 
liams game. 

polar bearings 
Williams added to its prestige by amassing a total 
of 52 points against the haptens Clarkson. Princeton, 
previously defeated by Williams, indirectly increased 
William*' fame by stopping the Navy Midshipmen, 
10-0. Either Princeton Is very erratic this fall, or Wil- 
liams has almost invincible power. The situation next 
Saturday will be very similar to that which prevailed 
two years ago when Williams was heavily favored to 
win over the Polar Bear. Bowdoin upset all predictions 
by tying the W UUamstowoers in an exciting, wide 
open battle. At that, Williams had to use a last ditch 
long pass late in the fourth quarter to overtake the 
Big White. So, perhaps Bowdoin, with fair amount of 
breaks, might repeat that performance of two years 



COLBY HARRIERS 
BEAT BOWDOIN 



Hillman Finishes First, 
* Carey Third, But Team 
Loses 24-37 



polar hearings 
The Jayvee gridsters won their opener Friday by nosing out Bridg- 
ton 6-0. The Jayvee team, composed mostly of freshmen, reflected the 
fine coaching of Walt Loeman by keeping the ball in Bridgtoh territory 
for over three quarters of the game. Bowdoin scored in the first half on 
a spectacular 65-yard romp by Jones. Jones, Brilliante, McKay, and 
Pendleton shone for the freshman and should be premising material for 
Adam Walsh in 1943. 

polar bearings 
The iaterf raternity touch footholl season got un- 
der way at Piekard field. The Sigma No's, featuring 
triple-threat Bill Muir, assumed the lead by easily 
winning the first two games, in typical rough-and- 
tumble faohion. The Chi Psi's, last year's ranners-up, 
wore Impressive in their first game and should place 
high hi their league- — Al Hillman easily placed first 
Monday in the cross-country meet with Colby, al- 
though the team lost. Dick Lewis, running in his first 
varsity meet, placed third lor Bowdoin and gave 
pi niaisr of dovotoping into an excellent long distance 
man. 



Opening their season at home 
against Colby last Monday, the 
Bowdoin Cross Country team was 
defeated by the Mules, 24-37. The 
Polar Bears will journey to Mont- 
pelier this Friday for a dual meet 
with the University of Vermont. 

Al Hillman, Bowdoin's star track 
man ,led all the way in the race, 
and he finished about thirty yards 
in the lead. Since the four and one- 
tenth mile course is a new one, 
Hillman's time cf twenty-two min- 
utes and twenty-five seconds is a 
record. 

There was a battle for second 
place between Joe Carey and Rob- 
inson, a Colby sophomore, Carey 
led all the way up to the finish 
where Robinson's sprint beat him 
cut by a mere foot. In fourth place 
was Capt. Quincy of Colby. Then, 
came five more Colby men: Mich- 
aelscn, Moses, Brown, Sanborn, 
and Pratt. 

The rest of the Polar Be3i.s then 
ended the race with Dick Lewis, 
Dave Smith. Fred Spear, Win Pip- 
er, Don Zahnke. Don Webster, Jim 
Early. Drew Jennings, and Ken 
Senter, finishing in that order. ' 




Bowdoin Squad Threatens 
In First And Final Periods 



[ Continued 'f rom Page i ] 

the form of Jim Carey, the via- 

1 itors drove over the last few yards. 

Saturday's victory was Amherst's 

third in a row over the Polar Bear 



should not keep him out of the iine- 
up very long. 
The lineups were as follows: 



Amherst 

Haese le ■*• Altman 

Kimball. It". *• *W»? 

H»irdy lit Ik, Mimcn 

and to many the size of the score i t^tHi. ' ....'. «• «"»*•*» 

came as a surprise, "If s," of course I "J^/fJ^"^' "."..'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.. n h*Hwl!££ 



Williams Undefeated; 
Colby, Maine Lose 



MASQUE & GOWN 

[ Continued from Page l ] 



que and Gown was one of the first 
amateur groups to attempt its 
presentation. The play is about 
a subject of great contemporary 
interest, the anti-Nazi under- 
ground movement in Germany. 
The play shews that "it can hap- 
pen here", by picturing the effect 
of the war and the organization 
on the lives of ian American 
family. 

Miss Helen Varney, popular art 
teacher of Brunswick High School, 
and long a favorite with Bruns- 
wick audiences, will appear in on>\ 
of the leading roles. Representing 
the faculty in the play is mathe- 
matics professor Reinhard Kor- 
gen, supported by faculty wives 
Katherine Daggett. Madeleine Jep- 
pesen and Elizabeth Smith. From 
the student body are Theodora 
Irish '45; Howard Huff '43; and 
Bruce Elliott '45. Peter Riley, 
son of Professor Riley of the Ger- 
man Department is cast as Pro- 
fessor Korgon's precocious son. 

Dedicating each season to some 
person, or group associated with 



the club, the Masque and Gown 
has dedicated its present season 
to James A. Bartlett, Class of 
1906. one of the founders and the 
first president of the organization, 
and for many years its devoted 
friend and adviser. Instrumental 
in the founding of the club, he was 
president during the • season of 
1903 and 1904. and was again 
elected president in the season of 
1905 and 1906. For many years 
before his death last month he 
taught English at Maiden High 
School, Maiden, Mass.. but he al- 
ways maintained an active inter- 
est in Bowdoin dramatics. 

Directed by Assistant Professor 
George H. Quinby, the play was 
very successful when presented 
this summer, and is assured of an 
excellent reception this Friday. 

Much of the success of the play 
was due to the excellent work of 
the production staff: production 
manager, David Lawrence '44; 
production adviser. Frederick A. 
Morecombe '43; electricians, John 
Caulfield '45. Willard Salter '46; 
carpenters, Doane Fischer '45, 
Ralph Glover '46, Truman Young 
41. and Paul Eames '46; Stage 
manager, Streeter Bass. Instructor 
in German. 



Courtesy Portland Sunday Telegram 

AN AMHERST THREAT THAT FAILED in the first period Satur- 
day, as Bob Agnew (arrow) made 10 yard* to the Bowdoin nine. 
Bowdoin players in the photo include: Ross Hubbard (37), Clart 
Young (3»), DeWltt .Minich (44), Tom Donovan (41), and 
Hunter (43). - 



Bartlett And !Sixan To 
Speak At Williams Rally 



Sigma Nu's Win Two In Touch 
Football, Orient Previews Season 



Undiscouraged by the setback 
they received at the hands of 
powerful Amherst, Adam Walsh's 
charges are busily grooming 
themselves for their fast - ap- 
proaching tilt with Williams. As- 
sistant Coach George "Dinny" 
Shay has made his report after 
scoUting the Purple last Saturday, 
and the team is making use of his 
observations. 

Last week, Williams had little 

j trouble in trampling Clarkson, 

52-0. This impressive score is by 

jno means indicative of how our 

| team will fare with the Ephmen 

I since the Clarkson game was real- 

| ly a breather lor the thus far un- 

j defeated Purple gridders. With 

jits second-stringers bearing the 

I brunt of th? scoring burden, the 

I starters tallied but twice. For 

three full quarters the varsity 

took their ease on the sidelines. 

i Particularly strong for the home 

i team were Bill Schmidt's 65 yard 

jrunback of a visitors' punt, and 

i Nichols' and Seabor's running. 

Each of the latter counted twice. 

End runs proved to be a favorite 

type of attack for Williams whose 

(opponents registered but one first 

1 down. 

The U. S. Coast Guard Academy 
: edged Colby by capitalizing on the 
I all-important point - after- touch- 
•down. Herbie Lynch's educated 
toe was the margin of defeat for 
the Maine elevenT Each team 
scored twice but Colby failed to 
convert a f ter either six-pointer so 
ihe Service team divided, the 
spoils. The pass combination of 
Caminiti to Roberts was respon- 
sible for both of Colby's tallies. 
Dorsey and Lynch contributed to 



By Hal Curtis 

The first week of the touch 
football season has been one of 
many postponements with only 
five of the ten scheduled games 
being played. The Sigma Nu's 



Marty Roberts, head cheer- 
leader, announced Monday that 
at the usual pre-game rally 
Friday night, there will be two 
*i*;ak*>rs: Kunigii E. K. Bart- 
lett, Williams '40, and Dean 
Paul Nixon of Smdniii. The 
band is requested to meet at the 
A. D. house at six-thirty when 



Mason looks like a star at 
look like winners with two games I slavton> John Lord, 

_ i ) . . ___..„ „ 10 fi fUz-vllinl/mfT I •* ___ _ 



more successful than last year's. 

The Sigma Nu's loom up as the 
big dark horse of this league. They I j^ ro|ly W , H start . 

have the men to produce a win- I 

ning club. Bill Muir is a shifty j 

1 £^S2 a a n t d e^d 1 ' J»V/s Beat Bridgton 

Milt 



shellackin |££L"- Glover Bishop! 6*0 Oil Rllll By JOslCS 

handed to the Chi PaTs, and the | _/■ ^ K D ^ 



i and Bob Patrick played in the 
other a 13-7 win oyer the Psi Us.l^ And lhe Sigma Nu - S 

In the other games the KaPPa-K^e g ]ot Qf t>xporicnced football 
Sigs beat the T. D.'s 13-0; the Chi I } lQ lhrow around in the 
Psi's whitewashed the A^ T. O. s ; Qf ^ Qerritsoik 

20-0; and the Zetes and the D. j Anvbody * walking down 



never pay off in the final score, but 
nevertheless one can hardly keep 
from wondering how things would 
have turned out had Bowdoin 
scored in those early minutes, and 
if "Hutch" had been in the forward 
wall to lend assistance in the last 
half -when the Jeffs were tearing 
off big chunks of yardage through 
the guard position, and if the line 
had been able to keep up the in- 
spired play which had stalled the 
Lord Jeffs' attack all through the 
first half. But, as it was, many of 
the boys gave a good account of 
themselves. Hunter frequently 
broke into the Amherst back-field 
making savage tackles and disrupt- 
ing their whole attack. Here also 
Minich. Moody, and Co-captain Alt- 
man did yoeman service in stop- 
ping the Amherst backs. In the 
back-field. Coach Walsh employed 
a defensive combination of Dona- 
hue and Beckler and an offensive 
combination of Johnstone and 
Pierce. These two units he alter- 
nated as Bowdoin changed from of- 
fensive to defensive play. Several 
times this maneuver paid off as 
Johnstone leaped high into the air 
and completed passes to one of bis 
team mates, while on the defense 
Donahue stopped one enemy thrust 
while on the very goal line by in- 
tercepting a pass and running it 
back out of danger. Throughout the 
game Captain Dolan was every bit 
a leader, doing his bit to stem the 
Jeffs' attack. It was his catch of 
Beckler's pass that opened Bow- 
doin's first offensive. At the end of 
the game it was disclosed that 
Bcwdoin's other co-captain, George 
Altman, had dislocated his should- 
er, an injury, however, whicr 



Moi row. r* r». ••«* 

irord, «fc :... «*. **?W» r 

A«new, Ihb rhb. Dolan 

Koebel. rW» »*. P *"*"* 

J. Carey, ft f>. SUutl 

Amherst substitute*: Ends, Allen, Beatty. 
Swanson : tackles. Meade, MiH*. Pttcber. 
1-hisenmayer. jjuardn. Hart. Masae. Mor- 
gan ; centers, Gilmore. Williams ; backs, 
Cosurove, Corral, Suiith. I\ Cany. Wild**. 
Cole. _ „ 

Sowdoin substitutions: Ends, Younit. 
Moi«an. Finnaxan. Moody. Fowor ; tackle*. 
Perkins, Hicky. SimoBton. Anxtramo, Gil- 
more ; guards, Vath, Qua. Staples . Ander- 
sen ; centers, Ginttras, Campbell j backs, 
Johnstone, Huleatt, Pierce. Dickson. Sweat. 
Daniels. Philbin. 

Referee: Shauuhnessy : Umpire: Mahony. 
Linesman: Appiani ; Field Judge: Cronin. 
Time: Four lS^ninute period*. 

Bowdoin To Be Host To 
Williamstown Eleven 



Bowdoin Never Beaten 
By Williams At Home, 
Says Walsh, Hopefully 



Main 



! Strcot shortly after lunch will 



U.'s were still tied nothing to 
nothing after an hour and a hajfl^ b 

of sudden death overtime Al- 1 Qf men throwing and catch- 

though the season has already ( f(ib t balls like professionals, 

started, here is a list of the house | Thpsp ^ Rsi L , , g j^fr team 
teams and the men who will play. , ^ made up of Herb Griffith> 
LEAGUE A 



Dog- 



Red- 
Orbeton, Rocky Ingalls. 
Turning to the other league, we I Don Sands, Holden Findley, 
find the A. D.'s. the Sigma Nu's, j George Vinall, "Butch" Bolyston, 
the Chi Psi's, the Psi U.'s, the A. i Tom Cooper, Rex Kidd, Dick 
T. O.'s and the Thorndikers. The Hooke. and "Mitch" Mitchell. 



A. D.'s. who are a spirited house 
after the summer softball team 
will field a group sparked by the 
long passes of Will Small and the 
speed of Wally Moore. The rest 
of the men on the team are Bud 
Picken. Red Clark, Marty Roberts, 
Paul Davidson, and Fred Wilson. 
According to Wilson, who is the 
manager, the team will be much 




BOWDOIN GLA55WARL 

SOLD BY THE ALUMNI OFFICE 
FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE ALUMNI FUND 

These glasses make a fine addition to 
a Bowdoin Home and a fine gift for a 
Bowdoin man or for his bride. The 
seal stands out clearly and is guaran- 
teed to be permanent. « 



Hand Blown Tumblers 

with Bowdoin Seal 

in Black and White 



Packed in white gift 'cartons (except 
14 ounce). Prepaid east of the Missis- 
sippi; otherwise please add 25 cents. 

Glasses for all leading colleges and 
universities in authentic colors at the 
same prices. Write for information. 



14 oz $365 doz. 

12 oz $3.35 doz. 

10 oe $295 doz. 

7V2 oz $2.95 doz. 

5 oe $2.50 doz. 

(not shown) 
3V2 °* * 2 '95 &*• 



Quantity 



□ Card enclosed to be seat with 
order. 

Payment it enclosed. 



ALUMNI SECRETARY, BOWDOIN COLLEGE, BRUNSWICK, MAINE 
Please (hip Bowdoin Glasses as noted above to: 



Name 



Address fr 



Address 



the New Londoner's cause. 

The Bates Bobcats, heavily fav- 
ored to crush Tufts, scored the 
only touchdown of the day, and 
felt fortunate to be able to leave 
Medford with the game in the bag, 
Yearling Tony Dunkiewicz passed 
to Sophomore Joyce for the cru- 
cial score. The Bobcats, playing 
their first season under the tute- 
lage of Coach Wade Marlette, 
amassed a totaLof 214 yards gain- 
ed rushing to a meager 19 for the 
Jumbos. 

New Hampshire hung a stun- 
ning 20-7 defeat on Maine in the 
other game of interest to Bowdoin 
rooters. 



Walt Loeman's jayvee charges 
made a successful debut last Fri- 
day afternoon when they tripped 
a fighting eleven from Bridgton 
i Academy to the tune of 6-0. 
j Frosh back Tom Jones provided 
jthe touchdown with a scintilat- 
'. ing 56 yard run down the left side 
lines. Both teams neared the 
goal several times, but intercep- 
tions and fumbles cost them 
scores. 

Fireworks started in the last 

half of the initial canto when 

Caramagno recovered a fumble 

fasrandj on the Big VVhite 21. After be- 



ing stalemated for two plays, the 



They are. potentially, a 

strong team. _„i visitors threw a short flat 

Led by S|d Chason and V««1 gma polar cub fullback> 

Segal the Thornd.kes s ^ m f J° ! intercepted to end the threat. 1m- 
have kept all their strength from ^ g ^g a t( 

last year. The remainder of the 



team is composed of Ted Irish, j 
Chet Catler, Harold Dondis, Sonny 
Ansell. Don Ulin, Larry Ward, i 
Mickey Waks. and Bob Levin. 

The A. T. O.'s also are an un- 
known quantity. The team which 
played against the Chipsies was 1 
made up of Ted Robb. Frank Mc- i 
Clelland. Len Sandquist. Ed Tay- j 
lor, Don Hamlin, Mert Goodspeed, ! 
Charlie Goodale, Woody Becker, I 
,Brad Warren, Wally Pray, Gene 
Cronin, and Hugh Farrington. 

According to Herb Hanson, the ! 
Chi Psi team is a "well-rounded 
unit." With only one man gone 
from last year's strong team, 
Arnie Eck. the Chipsies are ex- 
pecting a winning season. They 
showed their strength when a sec- 
ong-string seven walloped the A. 
T. O.'s, 20-0. The line of this year 
[ Continued on Page 4 ] 



FATHERS 

[ Continued from Page 1 } 



IAUNDRY7-YES! 

-But laundry Problems? NO! 




Even a Freshman soon learns how to handle Laundry 
Problems — just send your laundry home by Railway 
Express — and have it returned to you the same way. 
You'll find it's really no problem at all. 

Low rates include pick-up and delivery at no extra charge, 
within our regular vehicle limits, in all cities and principal 
towns. Your laundry can be sent prepaid or collect, as you 
choose. Psst! Send and receive baggage, gifts, etc. the 
same convenient way. 




RAI LWA\mEXPRE S S 

AGENCY ^JT INC. 

NATION-WIDE RAIL-AIR SERVICE I 



mediately the J. V.'s started to 
click ^and picked up 24 yards on 
two plays before the period ended. 

Several plays later Jones, with 
fine blocking, circled his left end, 
broke down the sidelines, and was 
away on a touchdown jaunt. On 
the ensuing kickoff, Bridgton, 
fumbled and Bascom recovered 
for Bowdoin on the preppers' 26. 
Two plays later the frosh combi- 
nation of Brillant to Bascom 
clicked for 19 yards and a first 
down on the nine. After Pendle- 
ton bucked his way to the four, 
Bridgton rallied its defenses, held 
for downs, and proceeded to kick 
out of danger. 

The Polar Bears had another 
opportunity in the third period 
j when Lukens, an alert tackle, 
' nailed a fumble on the enemy 30. 
Try as they might, the cubs could 
not gain, and again Bridgton took 
over and kicked out of danger. 

Then on a trick play that had Bowdoin (6) 
failed once before that afternoon, 
, Carven passed to Barassi, who 
steamed down the field behind a 
'phalanx of cohorts to the 16 after 
la gain of a mere 46 markers. Af- 
Iter staving the now furious prep- 
! pers for two plays, Bowdoin in- 
tercepted only to have the game 
end but a few minutes later. 

The line-ups: 



Psi lodge. 

Student members of the Moulton 

Union Board and the White Key 
will have charge of the registration 
of fathers in the Union from 8 to 
12 m. Saturday in the Union, 
where fathers will be given guest 
tickets for luncheon. From 8 to 11 
a.m. there will be an opportunity 
to visit freshmen classes and to 
tour the campus. 

Directly after Chapel at 11.10. 
when President Sills will speak, 
there will be an informal reception 
by the President, Dean and other 
members of the Faculty in the 
main lounge of the Moulton Union. 

Following lunch at 12.15 will be 
the clash between Bowdoin and 
Williams. Game time is at 2 o'clock. 
Afterwards a 5.30 buffet supper 
may be had at the Union. 

In Chapel on Sunday at 5 p.m. 
The Reverend Gardiner Day. Rec- 
tor of Christ Church, Cambridge, 
Massachusetts, will preside. 

Freshmen will have their 11.30 
classes excused Saturday in order 
that they may bring their fathers 
to the Faculty reception. Students 
are also urged to secure seats for 
their fathers for the Williams 
game in advance as all seats are 
reserved. 

There will be a special dining 
room with table service in the 
Union where mothers may obtain 
their meals. 



The College Book Store 

LUCRETIUS by Prof . STANLEY B. SMITH is coming soon. 
Qn October 24th a new book by Prof. R. P. T. Coffin — a book of 
Essays called A BOOK OF UNCLES $2.00 

M e ase ask us for a aew Catalogue of Books. They are free and we 
have plenty of them. I 

F. W. CHANDLER & SON- 



Yes, We're Interested In 
ALL Your 

PRINTING 

We have had long experience in 
producing for Bowdoin men: 

STATIONERY POSTERS 

TICKETS ALUMNI LETTERS 

FRATERNITY FORMS 

And Other Printing 

Ask Us For Quotations 

The RECORD OFFICE 

-a Telephone 3 — 

Paul K. Niven, Bowdoin 1916 

Manager 

Printers of The Orient 



Always Top Quality 

Steaks ~ Chops 

Fancy Groceries 

TONDREAU BROS. 

Maine Street Brunswick 



Bridgton (0) 

le Bascom, Piper re Di Paoli 

It Lukens rt Caramagno 

lg Curran, Anderson . . . rg Pitts 
c Herron, Campbell . . c Stewart 
rg Robbins, Staples 

lg Silverman. Nevidjon 
rt Carey, Angeramo .... It HaUer 
re Toomey. Power . . . . le Sholak 
qb MacKay, Curtis, Talcott 

qb Barassi 
lh Brillante. Mclntire 

rh Pignatto 
rh Jones, Putnam. Townsend 

lh Carven, Endyke 
fb Small, Pendleton. Philbin 

fb Georgekakos 
1 » ■ .iii- 



By Ted Irish 

With two wins and one defeat 
behind them, the "Big White" 
will meet the Ephmen this Satur- 
day at Whittier Field. On paper, 
Williams is the favorite,- but Bow- 
doin, after being defeated by Am- 
herst, Saturday may be expected 
to put up a stiff fight. 

Williams thus far has had a 
spectacular season. Their 19-7 
win over Princeton two weeks ago 
was an upset surpassed only by 
the defeat of Minnesota by Bernie 
Bierman's Iowa Naval Cadets. 
Last Saturday the Ephmen anni- 
hilated a weak Clarkson team 
52-0. Williams made a total of 
eight touchdowns, while their own 
goal line was never threatened. 
The second team played the ma- 
jority of the game, not leaving the 
field until late in the third period, 
and scoring six of the eight touch- 
downs. Pat Higgins, Bill Schmidt, 
and Red Nichols were outstanding 
for the Ephmen, while Bob Wal- 
lace, veteran end shone on the de- 
fense. Williams scored twice in 
the fiirst period, once in the sec- 
ond, twice in the third, and three 
times in the fourth period. Three 
conversions were successful. The 
most spectacular play of the game 
was made by Bill Schmidt, who 
returned a punt 65 yards for a 
touchdown. Willliams' gains 
through the air were nil, but they 
ran wild around the ends. 

Bowdoin's encounter last Satur- 
day with Amherst was lost when 
the Purple capitalized on its 
breaks. Two interceptions by 
Rollie Smith, a blocked punt by 
Captain Bud Hasse, and the re- 
covery of a Bowdoin fumble by 
Vernon Williams set up four, of 
the Amherst touchdowns. Bow- 
doin threatened to score twice. 
In the first few minutes to play, 
the Big White marched to the 
Purple eleven, but lost the ball 
on downs; in the middle of the 
fourth period, they were on the 
march again, this time ploughing 
47 yards to the Purple seven. 
Again they tost the ball on downs. 

On paper, Williams is the 
toughest team that we will meet 
this year, from the standpoint of 
natural ability, but this game will 
lack the traditional rivalry seen 
in the State Series. The sting of 
the Amherst defeat last Saturday 
will serve as an incentive for the 
"Big White" to defeat the eleven 
from Williamstown. 

According to Adam Walsh, C4jr 
football coach, Williams is one of 
the best small college teams in the 
country. "In fact it is a big col- 
lege team in a small college." In 
defense of the Bowdoin team. 
Coach Walsh said that Williams 
has never been the victor on 
Whittier Field since he came to 
Bowdoin, and it is his intention 
to maintain this record next Sat- 
urday. 



»*y- 



yiCTORY 




1 



BUY 

UNITED 
STATES 
DEFENSE 

&ONDS 

AND 

STAMPS 



PQUR 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



Mustard and 
Cress 



By Jack Craven 

By way of speaking (a cloudy 
phrase, at best), a day in June is 
a pretty rare thing. In fact, if you 
want to string along with a few of 
the better known poets, you would 
find nothing so rare. But to the 
Bowdoin undergraduate mind, a 
June day can't hold a pure beeswax 
candle to that rarity of rarities, the 
simultaneous, clanging of the Searl- 
es bell and the Beckler bell. 

And even more rare" (into the 
realm of the impossible, as it were) 
is the simultaneous discordancy of 
these aforementioned timepieces 
combined with the far reaching 
tones of the Town Hall clock. 
Once last summer we qEught such 
a moment and believe us, we hold 
it dearly. Oh. joy, the thrill that 
went up and down our spine! 

Not that there is any criticism 
implied, not at all. After all what 
could one expect of such scientific, 
mechanical imperfections as the 
Searles Building and Town Hall 
clocks? Literally, it is the triumph 
of man over his own inventions, a 
notable achievement in the Twen- 
tieth Century. So, pine cones to 
you, William B. Yield not if the 
Searles clock is fifteen minutes off, 
either way. In other words, don't 
fall below the Bell standard set 
last year. 

But confidentially, Dear Reader 
(that's me), we not with concern 
the legend growing up around Wil- 
liam's able bell ringing. The Presi- 
dent lauds him in Chapel. The Nav- 
al Observatories all over the na- 
tion await his downward pull. 
WGAN in Portland has a relay 
from here, which quickly reaches 
the Man Who Rings Big Ben in 
London. Hitler and his colleagues, 
famous for their perfectly timed 
blitzkreigs, have a spy on campus. 
We could go on, but we dare not. 

Well, much as we dislike icono- 
clasts, disillusioners. revealers of 
The Facts, lifters of the Veil of 
Awe, accurate biographers and 
their ilk, who leave no room for 
haloes, now is the time to say what 
must be said. We've checked with 
reliable sources. In short, we are 
sure of ourselves. The secret is, 



KOELLN LEADS B.C.A. 
"MENTATION GROUPS" 



Professor Fritz Koelln has an- 
nounced that this year's series of 
Tuesday evening Bible meetings 
will not consist of "lectures", as 
the school Calendar would indi- 
cate. In their stead, a series of 
"meditation evenings" will be con- 
ducted. This type of service, 
which was introduced by St. Paul's 
Episcopal Church, will consist of 
short readings from Matthew, 
following which those present will 
concentrate their thoughts and 
imaginations in an attempt to 
grasp the full, true significance 
of the reading. This new method, 
according to Professor Koelln, is 
believed to be very conducive to 
one's spiritual development. The 
meetings are held on Tuesday eve- 
nings from 7:15 till 8:00 o'clock, 
in the room in the Moulton Union 
formerly occupied by the Masque 
and Gown. 

The B. C. A. is also organizing 
its Farm Labor Program. This 
plan is being successfully used by 
colleges throughout the nation in 
an attempt to stem the acute 
shortage of labor facing farmers 
during the harvest season. 



Mr. Russell Speaks On 
Need Of Manual Labor 




Mr. Henry G. Russell, A.M.. In- 
structor in Biblical Literature, 
presided in Saturday Chapel. Be- 
fore reading the thirty-eighth 
Chapter from the Apocryphal book 
Ecclesiasticus, Mr. Russell em- 
phasized two points which the 
reading expressed. First, he laid 
importance on the fact that man- 
ual labor has both significance and 
dignity. Since college studies are 
almost entirely mental work, we 
can easily forget how necessary 
manual labor is. he said. 

In the second place Mr. Russell 



gentlemen, that before William Ar- 
thur Beckler, Jr. came here, he was 
RINGER OF THE BRIDGTON 
ACADEMY BELL. 



Union Surveys Rooms 
Available For Guests 



Donovan D. Lancaster, director 
of the Moulton Union, wishes to 
emphasize that all Alumni and 
visitors of the college are always 
welcome to obtain their meals at 
the Union. Although the kitchen 
was closed this summer, the Union 
is now serving meals at all times. 
It caters especially to week-end 
visitors. A buffet supper is al- 



Courtesy Portland Sunday Telegram 

AS "WATCH ON THE RHINE" goes into its final rehearsals for 
Friday night's performance, Director George H. Quinby tells them 
how (left), while Professor Reinhard Korgen, Mrs. Katherlne Dag- 
gett, and Miss Helen Varney proceed to do it (right), in a scene from 
Lillian Hellman's prize-winning play. 



pointed out that professional lead- 
ers needeu "time and leisure to 
develop their wisdom and leader- 
ship." He concluded that "a pre- 
mium is put on speed and me- 
chanical skills" but to develop 
man to the best advantage, a def- 
inite and unhurried period of time 
is necessary. 



ways served at 5:30 after the foot- 
ball games. The Union is now the 
clearing house for rooming ac- 
commodations in Brunswick. 

A few rooms are available in 
the Union as usual for both men 
and women visitors over week 
ends. In order to accommodate 
the large number of visitors on 
football week ends, Mr. Lancas- 
ter has obtained a list of rooming 
places in town. Those needing 
rooms may look over this list and 
telephone inquiries from the 
Union. 



PROFESSOR MITCHELL 
IS CHAPEL SPEAKER 



Wilmot Brookings M i t chell 
LL. D., graduate and Professor 
Emeritus of Bowdoin College, 
spoke at Sunday chapel on the 
text "Wrestling with Yourself." 
Professor Mitchell said that in 
many instances the battles within 
men have been farther reaching in 



ALEXANDERS 



[ Continued /r<»tn Page i ] 




Philip W. Herron '46, Frank D. 
Law '46, L. Norton levels. Jr. '46. 
Alan S. Perry '44. Robert V. 
Schnabel '44 and, as alternate, Al- 
bert M. Stevens '46. This contest 
was open to all members of the 
three lower classes, and the finals 
will be held op November 30 in 
Memorial Hall. The" judges who 
selected these men were Profes- 
sor Herbert R. Brown, and Profes- 
sor Athern P. Daggett. 

Professor Thayer, as debating 
coach, also revealed that Bowdoin 
is sending two teams to debate at 
Williams College on October 30. 
The teams, each of two men, are 
Eugene J. Crpnin '45, cross-ex- 
aminer, and John J. Fahey, Jr. 



MORTON'S 

Just Across the Tracks 

JUST ARRIVED 
TURKISH WATER PIPES 



SIN RISES 



[ Continued from Page i ] 



we believe that you want the ex- 
perience and have the stamina to 
want it and even to enjoy it. 
s - r 
It is all very trite and conserva- 
tive for us to tell you that a path 
of reasonable study is the best to 
pursue. Those who will believe us, 
will have no need of this advice. 
Those who will laugh us to shame, 
will be the ones at whom this is 
directed. Yet, as the President has 
repeatedly pointed out, the college 
is today in the lime-light and on 
the carpet as jt never has been be- 
fore. The raison-d'etre of e college 
must be to educate. An attendant 
necessity to this premise is study- 
ing. 

s - r 
Let our advice to '46 be, "Be- 
ware of advice." Even beware of 
this advice, if you must. If you 
can bear in mind the prime pur- 
pose of your being here at Bow- 
doin — studying to learn — you will 
need no advice; you will have be- 
come in the best sense, a Bow- 
doin man. 



j their effect than the great battles 
of history. His many examples 
ran from Biblical quotations to 

; stories about Bowdoin undergrad- 

J uates. ' 

One illustration was of a Bow- 
doin student who was forced to 

1 make a decision which would de- 
cide an all important baseball 
game. Instead of taking the easy 
way out and deciding in faybr of 
his team, the player did what he 
believed was honest and decided 
in favor of the opposing team. 
Professor Mitchell said that the 
ball player acted in this manner 
because he knew that he could not 
be at peace with himself if he 
made any other decision than that 

; in which he believed. 

In summing up Professor Mit- 
chell said that success depends 
largely on the ability to get along 
with other people but even more 
on the ability to get along with 
yourself. 



"OLD BOWDOIN" 

[ Continued from Page I ] 



$1.00 



MIKE'S PLACE 



HOT DOGS 

BOTTLED BEER 



ITALIAN SANDWICHES 

Phone 328-M for delivery 



Maine Street 



Brunswick 



Maine 



'45 witness, and Waldo E. Pray 
'45 and Herbert H. Sawyer '45, 
holding the same positions on the 
other team. These men will 
speak on "A Policy of Planned 
Economy After the War," one 
team upholding the negative and 
the other the positive against the 
corresponding Williams team. 



BRANN'S 



BARBER SHOP 



133 MAINE STREET 



Freshmen, Sophomores... 17 thru 19 

Enlist now! Continue your studies. You may qualify 
for a Naval Commission on the sea or in the air. 



S opha w r. » . Here's a 
challenge — and an opportunity! 
Your Navy wants you — but it 
wants you to stay in college. It 
wants you to train now in any ac- 
credited college of your choice for 
active dnty later. 

Trained men are needed. 
Trained men to become Naval 
Officers! And your college is ready 
to give you that training now. 

Mere's Mew Navy Flan 

If you're seventeen and not yet 
twenty, you enlist now as an Ap- 
prentice Seaman in the Naval Re- 
serve. You then continue in col- 
lege, including in your studies 
courses stressing physical train- 
ing, mathematics and physics. Af- 
ter you successfully complete l 1 £ 
years of college work, you will be 
given a competitive examination. 
If you qualify by this examina- 
tion, you may volunteer to become 



a Naval Aviation Officer; or be- 
come a Deck or Engineering Of- 
ficer. 

Those selected for training as 
Aviation Officers will complete the 
second calendar year of college be- 
fore they are called to active duty. 
Those selected for training as Deck 
Officers and Engineering Officers 
will continue their college program 
until they receive their bachelor's 
degree, provided they maintain 
established university standards. 

All others will be permitted to 
finish the second calendar year of 
college work, and will then be or- 
dered to duty at a Naval Training 



Station as Apprentice Seamen; 
and later will be transferred to 
active service. Any man, however, 
who fails in his college subjects 
during this training program may 
be called to active duty at once, 
as an Apprentice Seaman. 

Your pay starts with activeduty. 

Courses You Will Take 

This special Navy plan for college 
men calls for your concentration 
now on studies that will equip 
you to be of the greatest possible 
service later. All courses will be 
given by the faculty of your col- 
lege. The Navy specifies certain 
requirements that will fit you both 
physically and mentally for serv- 
ing your country in the Navy. 

If you wish to serve your coun- 
try by working for a Navy com- 
mission, enlist now for special 
preparation in any accredited col- 
lege of your choice. 



TfoftAtt 



DON'T WAIT... ACT TODAY 

1. Take this announcement to the Dean of your college. 

2. Or go to the nearest Navy Recruiting Station. 

3. Or mail coupon below for FREE BOOK giving full details. 




y 44, 




They are not the half of old 
Bowdoin! 

The heart is piled high with mem- 
ories sweet 

Of hope-haunted halls where 'the 
centuries meet. 

Of life that is reckoned in hours too 
fleet— 
And that's what we mean by old 
Bowdoin. 

There's never a wind that could 
sigh in her pines; 
For who could be sad at old Bow- 
doin? 

Forever the day on her twin spires 
shines; 
Light never could fail at old 
Bowdoin. 

O, sons of our Mother, a garland 
prepare, 

A chaplet of laurel and palm let 
her wear! 

Then, too, let the vine and the ced- 
ar be there. 
For gladness and life to old Bow- 
doin!' 

Then whether you drink, let it stif- 
fen your heart 
To a sturdier joy in old Bowdoin, 
And whether you smoke, let its 
fragrance impart 
To the fancies of love and old 
Bowdoin, 
And whether you stand with the 

low or the high. 
And whether you live, yea, and 

whether you die. 
Forever and ever re-echo the cry — 
All hail. Alma Mater, old Bow- 
doin ! 




U. S. Navy Recruiting Bureau, Div. V-l 3. 

30th Street and 3rd Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. . " .„ . 

Please send me your free book on the Navy Officer Training plan for college 
freshmen and sophomores. I am a student Q, a parent of a student Q who is 
—years old attending 1 College at-, 

Nom e — 



Street- 



City & State. 



TownTaxi 

Phone IOOO 



STANDS 

Town Hall Place 
Cor. Maine - Mill Streets 



Watches Diamonds Clocks 

CLINTON S. BERRIE 

Watchmaker and Jeweler 
146 Maine St. Brunswick, Me. 

FIRST NATIONAL 
BANK 

of Brunswick* Maine 

Capital, $175,000 

Total Resources $3,000,000 

Student Patronage Solicited 



CUMBERLAND 



VVed.-Thurs. 



Oct. 14-15 



War Against Mrs. 
Hadley 

with 

Fay Bainter - Edward Arnold 

also 

Fox News Cartoon 



Fri.-Sat. Oct. 16-17 

Apache Trail 

with 

Lloyd Nolan - Donald Reed 

also 

News Sound Act 



Sun.-Mon. Oct. 18-19 

Here We Go Again 

with 

Fibber McGee - Molly 

Edgar Bergen 

Charlie McCarthy 

also 

News March Of Time 

Tups. Oct. 20 

Halfway To Shanghai 

with 

Irene Hervey - Kent Taylor 

also 

Short Subjects 

Wed.-Thurs. Oct. 21-22 

Cairo 

with 

Jeanette MacDonald - 

Robert Young 
also 
News Sport Reel 



VARIETY . . . . . 

By Crawford B. Thayer 

We only hope that the between-the-halves show at the 
Amherst grid encounter was the first of many. The brisk 
fight between the Bowdoin polar bear, aided and abetted by 
an armed assistant, and Lord Jeffrey Amherst was a good step 
toward livening up one of the dullest periods of a small col- 
lege football intermission. ... It was pointed out to us that 
the huge cigarette add mentioned by us last week was not a 
Chesterfield sign as we stated, but a Camel sign. Concede. . . 



Although some sweater scenes 
slipped by Mr. Will Hays in "Be- 
tween Us Girls," he caught up with 
"My Sister Eileen." The medium in 
the movie version was a prostitute 
in the stage show. The lines fit the 
latter situation much better in the 
latter situation, you see. Especially 
the calling card scene. . . . And 
remember, please, Jeff Donnell 
whom we told you to watch for a 
year ago. She will appear again 

soon shortly with a larger role 

We are pleased to find that the 
new Brunswick police chief is mak- 
ing active effort to establish har- 
monious relations with the col- 
lege. . . . 

For the first time we find that 
we have a whole day in the middle 
of the week with no classes sched- 
uled. . . . Have you noticed the 
new "35 Miles-War Speed" signs 
yet? There's one in Topsham. 
Which reminds us that we had bet- 
ter drop over to take in the fea- 
tures of the Topsham Fair. The 
Fair is practically a standard 
credit subject at Bowdoin. . . . 
We find that the fire towers of the 
forestry department are closed to 
visitors for the duration. . .. . 
There was a navy blimp hovering 
over the river the other day. It 
didn't quite get down to the cam- 
pus area. . . . Did you hear the 
first Fall "Bowdoin on the Air" 
program last night? Broadcasts 
will be given every other week, and 
not weekly as last year. . . . 



We were surprised to see so 
many students studying in the li- 
brary last Sunday afternoon. 
Those who dance must pay the fid- 
dler, we suppose. Incidentally the 
Polar Bears were certainly in the 
groove Saturday evening, and the 
swarm of girls who invaded the 
quiet sanctums of Bowdoin seemed 
to enjoy their music. . . . Why is 
the Amherst week end always such 
a big one on campus. . . . The last 

football rally wasn't half bad 

We read in the last Orient that "A 
few days ago Dr. Yang was walk- 
ing past the gymnasium and notic- 
ed the Bowdoin Polar Bear." 
Thank you, sir. ?*. . 

We learned the other day that 
Harriet Beecher Stowe used to 
work on her "Uncle Tom's Cabin" 
in Winthrop Hall when the chil- 
dren got too noisy at home on Fed- 
eral Street (then Back Street).. . . 
We have often wondered if a truck 
backs up to Chandler's and dumps 
the books into the store, or wheth- 
er they are actually arranged that 
way. . . . "Life With Father" is 
back in Boston. That play has had 
the fourth greatest run in this 
country, with "Lightening," "Abie's 
Irish Rose," and "Tobacco Road" 
surpassing its record. Stop us if 
we're wrong. . . . 

Fathers' Day next week end 
starts off with the Masque and 
Gown's presentation of the prize- 
winning "Watch" on the Rhine." 
Three changes have been made in 
the cast. ... . 



TOUCH LEAGUE 

[ Continued irom Pane .} ] 



will be Ben Pratt, Stan Lawry, 
and Ed Simonds, while the back- 
field will be Freddy Grant, Norm 
Gauvreau, Herb Hanson, and Bob 
Buckley. Fred Clarkson, Ed 
Drinkwater, and Austin Hogan 
should see a lot of service as sub- 
stitutes. 

LEAGUE B 

Looking back to last year, the 
Dekes beat the Chi Psi's in the 
playoffs. But gone from that 
Deke team of last year are Joe 
McKay and Herb Patterson, who 
graduated, and Jerry Hickey, who 
is now playing on the varsity. 
However, the boys from the white 
house on the corner may